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PUBLIC DOCUMENT. No. 7. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



ADJUTANT GEKEBAL 



OF THE 



Commontoealijj of ptessatjntsrits 



FOR THE 



Year ending December 31, 1884. 



BOSTON : 

WRIGHT & POTTER PRINTING CO., STATE PRINTERS, 

18 Post Office Square. 

1885. 



A 

ANNUAL REPORT. 



com310nwealtii of massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Dec. 30, 1884. 

To His Excellency George D. Robinson, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

Sir: — I have the honor to submit the annual report of. 
the Military Department of the Commonwealth for the year 
ending Dec. 31, 1884. 

The department, as organized, consists of the bureaus of 
the Militia, War Records, and Claims of Soldiers and Sail- 
ors of the State, and the Soldiers' Messenger Corps. 

Militia. 

During the year now closing a decided improvement has 
been manifested in the jsersowieZ, drill and discipline of the 
Militia. Necessarily the duties required to be performed by 
officers and men to enable the attainment of the desired 
standard of excellence, compels them to give much time to 
the service' and the incurrence of considerable personal 
expense, and the zeal and earnestness shown by those com- 
posing the State force is most commendable. 

The events of the year have shown the importance of a 
well-disciplined force, and it is gratifying to be able to 
record an increasing sentiment on the part of the community 
in favor of the Militia. 

Brigadier-General R. C. Drum, Adjutant-General United 
States Army, in his recent report to the Secretary of War, 
upon the inspections and condition of the Militia, says : — 

" The reports received from the officers who were detailed to 
visit and inspect the several encampments, are generally favorable 



4 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

as to the condition of the Militia of the several States, and evi- 
dence great zeal and intelligence on the part of the officers. 
Copies of the report have alreadj* been furnished to the State 
authorities concerned. 

"When one reflects how little encouragement the Militia has 
received from the majorit}" of the State Legislatures, and realizes 
the degree of perfection attained, notwithstanding this apparent 
neglect and the great difficulties thev have had to overcome, one 
cannot but be surprised to find so much efficiency, a result that 
nothing but the greatest zeal on the part of the officers and militaiy 
pride in the rank and file, could have accomplished. 

" It is deemed unnecessary at present to dwell on the impor- 
tance a well-organized and intelligent Militia has upon national 
defence, as the fact has been recognized b}' all the statesmen and 
high military authorities of the country from the first establishment 
of our government. Prior to the rebellion, however, but little 
attention was given by Congress to the subject, and it is only 
since the war, in which the volunteers displayed such soldierly 
qualities, that the necessity for national recognition has forced 
itself upon the country." 

The authorized force of active Militia allowed by present 
law is 336 officers and 4,486 enlisted men, being an increase 
over last year of 2 officers and 50 men, which increase is 
authorized by sect. 3, chap. 230, Acts of 1884. 

Under sanction of sect. 12, chap. 230, Acts of 1884, 
annual drills took place in May, June, July, August, Sep- 
tember and October and at the time of these drills there 
were in the State service 285 officers, and 3,985 enlisted 
men. Of this number 274 officers and 3,043 men performed 
duty, showing an increased attendance over that of last year 
of 10 officers and 316 men, exclusive of bands. 

The annual encampments took place in June, July and 
August, under the provisions of sect. 13, chap. 230, Acts 
of 1884, at which time there were in service 321 officers, 
4,166 enlisted men. Of these, 314 officers and 3,367 en- 
listed men rendered service, showing an increase of 17 offi- 
cers and 399 enlisted men over the number present for duty 
in 1883. 

At the State Rifle Match 152 officers and 406 enlisted 
men participated ; an increase of 45 officers and 124 men 
over the preceding year. 



1 1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 5 

The reduction in the list of absentees of the previous 
year has been nearly 25 per cent. : whilst this is commenda- 
ble, there is still room for improvement, and which is 
expected. 

The strength of the active Militia at the present time is 
306 officers, 3,881 enlisted men. 

The principal changes during the year were the disband- 
ment of Company G, First Regiment of Infantry, First 
Brigade, Company F, Second Regiment of Infantry, First 
Brigade, and Company C, Eighth Regiment of Infantry, 
Second Brigade ; these companies having been found below 
the required standard of efficiency, new companies were 
formed in their places in the towns of Natick, Gardner and 
Marblehead. It appearing that Battery C, First Battalion, 
Light Artillery, Second Brigade, of Melrose, could not, on 
account of locality, induce sufficient enlistments to keep the 
command up to the requisite number and proper standard, 
one platoon was transferred to Lynn, where it is now 
located. 

The plan of disbanding companies in inefficient condition, 
and the substitution of new, has been attended with good 
results. Heretofore poor companies retained in service and 
receiving the same consideration as those of the first class 
had no incentive for special effort for improvement. 

I am satisfied that the continuance of the plan will be 
consistent with the best interests of the service, afford a 
greater return to the State for money expended, and benefit 
the Militia. 

Tours of Duty. 

In addition to the regular tours of duty required by law, 
Companies M, First Infantry, First Brigade, and D, Ninth 
Infantry, Second Brigade, were detailed for escort duty on 
the assembling of the Legislature on the first Wednesday 
in January. Special Order No. 59 detailed Company A, 
First Battalion Cavalry, Captain Henry D. Andrews, com- 
manding, as escort to your Excellency to Cambridge upon 
the occasion of the annual commencement exercises at Har- 
vard L T niversity in June last. 

General Order No. 4 gives the dates for annual drills and 




6 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



encampments. Camp duty was performed at the following 
times and places : — 



Organization. 


Commanding Officer. 


Date. 


Place. 


1st Brigade, .... 
1st Corps Cadets, 
2d Brigade, .... 
21 Corps Cadets, 


Brig. Gen. Wales, . 
Lieut. Col. Edrnands, 
Brig. Gen. Peach, 
Lieut. Col. Dalton, . 


June 10, . 
July 14, . 
July 22, . 
Aug. 5, . 


State Camp Ground. 

Hingtiam. 

State Camp Ground. 

Essex. 



Enrolled Militia. 

The total number of Militia as reported to this office from 
the returns of assessors of cities and towns is 264,531, being 
an increase of 10,749 since last report. 

Heavy Artillery. 

Constant progress and improvement have been made in 
this branch of the service, and the entire First Regiment 
of Infantry is now being instructed in this drill. You 
are respectfully referred to the reports on this subject re- 
ceived from Col. A. C. Wellington, commanding that regi- 
ment. 

This department is under obligations to Col. Mendenhall 
and officers of the United States Army stationed at Fort 
AVarren, for the interest they have taken in the troops of 
this State, and for the opportunity given the First Regiment 
to visit the fort and receive instructions in artillery drill. 

Quartermaster's Department. 

Uniforms and Equipment. 

Since my last report helmets of the regular army pattern 
have been issued in place of the worn and obsolete dress 
hats previously in use, carbines of the Springfield pattern 
(Calibre 45) with the necessary accoutrements have been 
issued to the cavalry organizations. Board floors for tents 
have been hired under contract with the privilege of pur- 
chase within three years, all moneys paid for rental to be 
deducted from purchase money. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 7 

Repairs on camp equipage, etc., have (so far as possible) 
been made by the regular employees at the arsenal. 

The tents are in fair condition, but an additional number 
will be required during the coming year to complete the out- 
fit for camp us'es. 

The uniforms are in good condition with the exception of 
trousers, great coats and leggins. The trousers have been 
in use five years and are much worn, and if the present style 
is continued, an entire new outfit will be required. This 
matter should receive immediate consideration. I am con- 
vinced of the necessity for an appropriation for this pur- 
pose, and that the pattern now worn should be changed for 
long trousers, and the leggins discarded, the latter requir- 
ing considerable expenditure for repairs, and are objected to 
by many officers and men. 

The estimated cost of new trousers for the Militia is 
$26,916. 

The great coats have been in'use many years (some since 
1861), and are in a very poor condition, and should be re- 
placed in sufficient quantity to supply the needs of the troops, 
those now on hand being unserviceable and inadequate to 
the wants of the service. The estimated cost of new over- 
coats is $55,000. 

Much improvement in the manner of the care for State prop- 
erty has been made by company commanders and others re- 
sponsible for military property, and whilst there are still some 
losses they have materially diminished. Commanders should 
understand that losses of property necessitate expenditure 
of money in replacement, and savings in this direction ex- 
tend the appropriation for quartermaster's supplies for the 
benefit of the Militia. State property at the arsenal is in good 
condition generally. I would respectfully invite your atten- 
tion to Table No. 5, in appendix, which gives the character 
and amount of property in charge of this department. 

From time to time ordnance, small arms, and equipments, 
have been issued to cities, towns, schools and institutions 
upon the authority of the Governor and Legislature, bonds 
being given for the safe keeping and return of such prop- 
erty, no returns being required semi-annually as in the case 
of military organizations. In some instances it is impossi- 



8 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

ble to find all the property, and in one instance it was found, 
upon inquiry, that the property charged to one institution 
and carried on account in this office, had been destroyed 
by fire some years ago. 

The law authorizing loans making no provisions for re- 
turns, steps should be taken for the recovery of this prop- 
erty or a system of annual returns adopted. Portions of 
loaned property have been recovered from several cities, 
towns and institutions desirous of turning in the same to the 
State, but in no instance has the full amount originally 
issued been received, or accounted for. I append a sched- 
ule of property loaned, showing the amount now outstand- 
ing, for your information and consideration. I desire to 
record my appreciation of the faithful and efficient service of 
Mr. Luke R. Landy, Superintendent of the State Arsenal, 
who is charged with all issues to troops, and the care of 
State camp grounds. 

Rifle Practice. 

Under the painstaking; and excellent management of 
Col. Horace T. Rockwell, Assistant Inspector-General, de- 
tailed in orders as Inspector-General of Rille Practice, 
this important branch of the service has made commendable 
progress, and it is with pleasure that I refer your Excellency 
to the report of that officer. 

Armories. 

The armories of the State remain about the same as at 
date of my last report. When cities and towns fail to fur- 
nish proper accommodations as required by law, the amount 
allowed for rent has been reduced commensurably with the 
kind of quarters furnished. 

In cities where more than one command is located, it 
would be economy for such cities to bring together all the 
troops in one building, where it is possible, — thus afford- 
ing better armory accommodation at a reduction of rent, 
increasing the comfort and efficiency of the force. The city 
of Boston alone pays nearly as much for armories as the 
entire State allowance for the whole Militia, receiving from 
ihe State in reimbursement only about 33 per cent. Armo- 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 9 

ries within its limits could be provided in such manner 
affording better accommodations at diminished expense. 
The city of Newburyport has engaged new armory accom- 
modations for the two infantry companies there, which will 
be occupied early in the coming year. The city of Maiden 
has erected an armory for Company L, Eighth Regiment 
Infantry, at a cost of $5,500, affording that company all 
needed conveniences. The town of Gardner is now erecting 
an armory building at an expense of $5,000 for the new 
company established in that town during the year. 

Camp Ground. 

By the use of fertilizers the surface of the field has become 
much improved, and is now in better condition than ever 
before. Many places require grading, and with a view to 
perfect it gradually from year to year, and to lighten the 
expense, an increase of appropriation is needed. There has 
been erected on the field this year, for the use of the infan- 
try, eighteen cook houses, 24 by 12, with post of 10 feet front 
and 7 feet rear ; for field and staff three, 12 by 12, of the same 
height ; and for cavalry and artillery, and their respective 
headquarters, two, 36 by 12, with 18 feet post front and 7 feet 
rear, — being an improvement over the unsightly and irregular 
structures erected by caterers in former years, which have 
been adversely criticised by officers. A new cook house has 
also been built at brigade headquarters, which includes room 
for storage and for ambulance on the first floor, and servants' 
quarters in second story, obviating the expense of tents and 
floors heretofore necessary. The small structure, previously 
used as a storehouse, has been removed to a position near 
the stable and fitted up as quarters for hostlers. 

The Surgeon General, upon examination, found it impera- 
tive to build brick vaults, as the porousness of the soil would 
soon cause pollution of the wells from percolation from the 
sinks, and as a sanitary measure eight sinks, 21 by 3 feet 
and a depth of 5 feet, have been constructed, with cemented 
bottom ; these should be covered by suitable structures the 
coining year, and the present crude and expensive manner 
of surrounding sinks with canvas screens, which afford no 
protection from the weather, done away w T ith. 



10 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Adjutant General's Office. 

The aggregate amount of appropriation for the year con- 
trolled by this office, including appropriations for war and 
naval records and Soldiers' Messenger Corps, is $157,000. 

There has been expended : 

For the militia including salaries of Adjutant General and 

militia clerks, $134,505 83 

For War Records and Claims, 4,807 80 

For Naval Records, t . 467 75 

For Soldiers 1 Messenger Corps, 478 10 

$140,259 48 

Under a decision of the Attorney General the following 
amount on account of Armory rent has been disallowed, 
$7,700. 

January 1, 1884, there was a balance in the State Treas- 
ury of moneys accruing from sales of condemned mili- 
tary property of $642 77 

Received during the year from such sales, .... 2,818 25 



Total, $3,461 02 

Of this amount there has been expended, .... 2,250 00 



Leaving a balance in State treasury of . . . $1,211 02 

The sum of $38.33 was received and turned over to the 
State treasurer for rental of Arsenal at Cambridge. 

The increase of expenditure, on account of pay and trans- 
portation over that of last year, is due to increased attend- 
ance of officers and men at the annual drills, encampments, 
and State Rifle Match and the augmentation of the force by 
the formation of Signal Corps, and the addition of six 
musicians to bands, under the provisions of sects. 3 and 4, 
chap. 230, Acts of 1884. There was also an increased ex- 
penditure of ammunition on account of the above mentioned 
cause which is more commendable than otherwise. 

The act herein before cited as creating signal corps to be 
attached to brigades, and increasing the number of musi- 
cians in bands from eighteen to twenty-four, provided no 
additional appropriation, nor did the following enactment 
carry an appropriation with it. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 11 

[Chap. 45, Acts of 1884.] 

Sect. 1 . There shall be allowed and paid to each cadet corps 
commander and to each company commander in the volunteer 
militia, for the care of, and responsibility for the military property 
of the Commonwealth in their charge, the sum of fifty dollars. 

Sect. 2. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [Ap- 
proved March i, 1884. 

On receipt of property returns, from the several account- 
able ofBcers, and verification of the same, the amounts will 
be made up to March 1st, and submitted to the Auditor of 
the Commonwealth for allowance. 

Notwithstanding the increase of the pay rolls from attend- 
ance and legislation, the department has been able to keep 
within its appropriation. 

In the military division of the department there are at 
present three clerks and a messenger, the chief clerk having 
charge of all correspondence and the general supervision of 
the work. One clerk has charge of property accounts, one 
the charge of pay rolls, enlistment and discharges, and the 
messenger attends to the filino: of letters, etc. 

Fifteen hundred and sixty-three letters and endorsements 
have been written during the year exclusive of the regular 
routine papers. Twelve General and 113 Special orders 
have been issued. 



AVar Records and Claims. 

In the division of records and claims there are employed 
one clerk in charge, with three additional clerks, who have 
the prosecution of claims for pension, the issuing of certifi- 
cates of service in the army and navy, diplomas, and the 
giving of information regarding the service of soldiers and 
sailors in the late war. One clerk has the copying of the 
muster rolls of men serving in the late war, for which a spe- 
cial appropriation has heretofore been made. It was deemed 
best to employ one clerk at this w r ork out of the regular ap- 
propriation for salaries. The work is now nearing comple- 
tion, and no special appropriation will be required. 



12 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



Summary of Work Performed. 

Letters endorsed and forwarded, . 
Letters written for final records (Army), 
Letters written for final records (Navy), 
Letters written (General), 
Letters and endorsements written in regard 
Certificates of service (Army and Navy) wri 

State aid, lost discharges, Soldiers 1 and Sailors' Home, 
Testimonials written and issued, 



to pensions, 

tten for settlements 



402 

48 

33 

145 

254 

2,840 
356 



Pension Claims. 

Whole number of record, 11,564; allowed, 9,230; re- 
jected, 1,850. Amount collected from Dec. 1, 1883, to 
Dec. 1 , 1884, as computed at the Boston Pension Agency, 
$62,177.29, added to the amount previously collected makes 
a total of $1,897,154.98. Number of claims allowed during 
the year, 33 ; rejected, 12. 



Claims recorded during the Year. 



CHARACTER. 


Received. 


Allowed. 


Rejected. 


Unsettled. 


Original army invalid,' . 


27 


6 


1 


20 


Original navy invalid, 






10 


1 


- 


9 


Widow's pension, . 






22 


1 


- 


21 


Mother's pension, . 






10 


1 


- 


9 


Father's pension, . 






1 


- 


- 


1 


Increase army, 






75 


22 


9 


44 


Increase navy, 






10 


1 


1 


8 


Prize money (widow), 






2 


- 


- 


2 


Minor children, 






1 


- 


— 


1 


Miscellaneous, 






14 


1 


1 


12 


Total, 




• 


175 


33 


12 


130 



Unsettled claims of record, 

Number of claims forwarded by request not having been made 
at office, 



484 



25 



During the year, some eleven hundred claims have been 
prepared, advice given, and the claimant forwarding the 
same we have no office record. These claims consisted of 
cases where the attorney of record had been debarred, or 
disbarred by the Commissioner of Pensions, leaving the 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 13 

claimant without an agent to complete his claim : also third 
instalments of prize money United States Navy. 

Vouchers for quarterly payments from "Washington, 
Philadelphia, New York, New Hampshire and Maine, to 
pensioners residing in Massachusetts, have been made, rep- 
resenting $8,400. 

Blanks have been furnished to a large number of appli- 
cants for pension and information given in filing same where 
the claimant had himself made his, claim, and the time of one 
clerk is almost wholly occupied in examining hospital and 
war records from outside calls. 

Record of Officers, Sailors, and Marines. 

Since 1875, the compilation of the record of officers, sail- 
ors, and marines, serving from Massachusetts in the U. S. 
Navy, has been performed under contract, — at a price per 
name, — with a clerk of the navy department in Washington. 
It was deemed best to close this contract, and in August 
last, an ex-naval officer was employed to attend to the work, 
authorized by chap. 15, Resolves of 1875, and chap. 8, 
Resolves of 1880. The names added to those already on 
file in this office number several thousand. Therefore, as 
the records now stand, a careful revision of the entire work 
is required to determine as near as possible the final record 
of every officer, sailor and marine. 

Considerable progress has been made towards the comple- 
tion of the record during the year now closing. The follow- 
ing table will show the amount of research involved by this 
important matter, of showing the service rendered by the 



State during the war of the rebellion : — 



Corrections made, 

Corrections in list of officers for final record, 
Corrections in list of officers showing promotion, 
Massachusetts men found credited to other States, 
Staff, Line and Warrant Officers found and to be recorded, 
Number of names examined and entered for final record, 



1,921 
410 
133 

1,651 

1,453 

5,802 



There remains to be recorded the names of Massachusetts 
men who enlisted at other stations, in addition to the above, 
in compliance with the provisions of the law. 

The appropriation for this work was $1,500, of which 



14 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

$467.75 has been expended. As now arranged, the work 
will be rapidly forwarded to completion. 

I am indebted to the clerical force of the office for unre- 
mitting zeal in the performance of duty. - 

Soldiers' Messenger Corps. 

The appropriation for the corps remains the same as in 
the year 1883, viz., $800. The force now consists of nine- 
teen members, who are stationed at various parts of the city 
best calculated to afford a livelihood from their calling as 
messengers, all being required to report their earnings at 
this office, weekly, which are from $2 to $8 per week. 
During the summer months the shallow red cap was laid 
aside, and straw hats furnished from the appropriation. 
But one complaint has been made against these men, and 
that man was discharged on charge being substantiated. 
I earnestly appeal for the substantial encouragement of these 
disabled men by our citizens. 

Arrangements can be made at this office for the special 
work of delivering business notices, books, etc. 

There has been expended : — 

Total appropriation, $ S00 00 

Salary of superintendent, §300 00 

Straw hats and caps, 95 00 

Charity and incidentals, 23 10 

Thanksgiving dinner, 60 ( 

° ° $178 10 

In conclusion, I desire to convey to your Excellency my 
grateful acknowledgments for the counsel and unvarying 
courtesy accorded to me at your hands, and to your staff for 
many kind acts. 

Respectfully submitted, 

SAMUEL DALTON, 

Adjutant General. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 15 



REPORT OF INSPECTOR'S DEPARTMENT. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Inspector General's Office, 
Boston, Dec. 31, 1884. 
To the Adjutant General : 

I have the honor to submit the following report of the duties 
performed b}' this department during the year just closed. 

Section 14, chapter 230, Acts of 1884 having done away with 
detailed inspections at encampments, a new system of armory 
inspections was instituted and every armory in the State visited 
by the officers of this department and thoroughly inspected, 
together with the command and its condition, and the condition of 
both carefully ascertained. Much attention was given to the man- 
ner of caring for State property and the matter of armory accom- 
modations, at the conclusion of which, a confidential resume of 
report was forwarded to battalion commanders for their informa- 
tion. The result of their inspections shows that 44 organizations 
were found to be in good condition, 20 of which could be termed 
excellent, 15 were in fair condition, and 7 in poor. Some of these 
poor organizations had recentl}" elected new officers who were in- 
fusing life with every indication of success, and three have been 
disbanded in General Orders, on report of this department. 

It was too often found the case that lieutenants were not famil- 
iar with the exercise of command, and this may be attributed to 
lack of opportunity which ought to be accorded them, that practice 
may lead to perfection. Captains should allow subalterns to drill 
the company as often as practicable, to enable them to become ac- 
customed to giving orders and acquainted with their execution, 
and enable the men to become used to them, when called upon to 
take the command. The finances of the several commands show a 
pleasing exhibit ; 47 companies without indebtedness had balances 
in their treasuries, 16 companies were free from debt, and but 4 
found in debt which was owing to entertaining too largely or 
making expensive tours to other States. This financial condition 
is more commendable from the fact that company treasuries are 



16 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

supplied from assessments upon its members, the allowance re- 
ceived from the State being insufficient to meet the many demands 
in the maintenance of such organizations. 

I am satisfied that the sj-stem of Armory inspections should be 
continued ; it brings the Adjutant General's Department in close 
acquaintance with the wants of companies. The benefits of such 
inspections were discernible at the annual encampments, in the 
improvement in the care of State property, and in making returns 
of the same. 

An officer from this department was present at all annual drills 
and encampments, required by law, at which a marked improve- 
ment in attendance was noticeable, as will appear from the table 
annexed. 

The commands at the annual drill were kept diligently at work 
which was productive of much good in the way of instruction. 
Copies of the reports made at the time were forwarded to Brigade 
and Battalion Commanders with instructions for the correction of 
errors where needed. The camps of the Militia were well attended 
and all duties performed in a soldierly manner, nearly all showing 
commendable zeal and intelligence in the routine of dut}", and were 
quiet and orderty. Improvement can still be made in guard duty, 
and in some few organizations known to Brigade Commanders, 
much improvement will be expected in the future in this duty, and 
in discipline and military courtes}'. 

The Militia as a whole may be said to be in good condition, well 
officered, and showing a desire on the part of both officers and 
men for continued progress, for which they are entitled to credit. 
I refer with pleasure to the reports of Col. A. C. M. Penning- 
ton, Fourth Artillery, U. S. A., on the encampments of Militia of 
this State, he having been detailed by the War Department for 
that dut}~, from which the following extract is taken : 

"The State has reason to be proud of its active militia which 
amply repaj-s it for all it expends upon it." 

I append a copy of his report. 

An officer of this department visited the States of Maine, New 
Hampshire, Rhode Island and Connecticut at the time of their re- 
spective encampments with a view to observing the methods which 
obtain in those States, [and the application of any benefits to be 
derived therefrom, upon the reports made to this office. I desire 
to give my attestation to the faithful and earnest co-operation of 
Assistant Inspectors General Col. Horace T. Rockwell and 
Col. Edward E. Currier, who have at all times responded for duty 
required, the performance of which has been in an intelligent and 
o fficer-like manner. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



17 



At the annual encampments of the militia I was associated with 
the U. S. Inspector, Col. A. C. M. Pennington, Fourth U. S. 
Artillery, detailed by the War Department, to whom I am in- 
debted, for many valuable suggestions, and for the interest mani- 
fested by him in the Militia service of the State, our association 
being most agreeable and pleasant. 

Recommendations . 

It is recommended that immediate steps be taken by Battalion 
Commanders towards the improvement of guard duty, the cleanli- 
ness of brasses, blacking of equipments and infusing in lax compa- 
nies an emulation for neatness and soldierly appearance. 

That permanent structures be erected over the sinks, as a mea- 
sure of economy, and for the protection of the men from the 
weather while in camp. 

The consideration of the question of permanent barracks of 
wood, in the place of tents, should not be overlooked. Much may 
be said in favor and against the change ; and it is a matter worthy 
of careful consideration. The establishment at convenient inter- 
vals in the rear of camps of suitable receptacles for debris, and the 
providing of barrels or tubs at the cook houses for offal, is also 
recommended. 

The following is the aggregate attendance, exclusive of bands, 
at annual drills, showing increase over that of 1883 : — 



Organizations. 


1883. 


1884. 


Gain. 


Loss. 


Increase 


First Brigade, .... 












Second Brigade, 




- 


— 


— 


— 


— 


First Regiment Infantry, 




513 


594 


81 


- 


- 


Second " »• 




317 


378 


61 


— 


— 


Fifth 




337 


363 


26 


— 


_ 


Sixth 




497 


514 


17 


— 


— 


Eighth " " 




454 


462 


8 


— 


_ 


Ninth 




313 


412 


99 


_ 


— 


First Corps Cadets, . 




97 


106 


9 


_ 


— 


Second Corps Cadets, 




73 


86 


13 


— 


— 


First Battalion Cavalry, 




153 


138 


— 


15 


_ 


First Battalion Artillery, 




106 


128 


22 


— 


— 


Company F, Cavalry, 




71 


75 


4 


— 


- 


Battery B, Artillery, 




60 


61 


1 


- 


- 


Totals, . 


• . 


2,991 


3,317 


311 


15 


326 



18 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



Attendance at encampments, exclusive of bands, showing in- 
crease over that of 1883 : — 



Organizations. 


1883. 


1884. 


Gain. 


Los 8. 


Tncrease. 


First Brigade, .... 


10 


21 


11 






Second Brigade, 




17 


17 


- 


- 


- 


First Regiment Infantry, 
Second " 




583 
278 


629 
376 


46 
98 


— 


— 


Fifth 




381 


420 


39 


— 


— 


Sixth 




560 


569 


9 


— 


— 


Eighth " 




473 


538 


65 


— 


— 


Ninth 




344 


450 


106 


— 


— 


First Corps Cadets, . 
Second Corps Cadets, 
First Battalion Cavalry, 




95 

85 

144 


123 

99 

143 


28 
14 


1 


- 


First Battalion Artillery, 
Company F v Cavalry, 
Battery B, Artillery, 




159 
72 
64 


157 
69 
70 


6 


2 
3 


- 


Totals, . 


• 


3,265 


3,681 


422 


6 


416 



The aggregate increase in attendance of officers and men at 
drills and encampment for the year is seven hundred and forty-two. 



Respectfully submitted, 



Samuel Dalton, 

Inspector General. 



Fort Trumbull, Conn., June 20th, 1884. 
The Adjutant General, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C. 
(Through Headquarters Dept. of the East) 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of my 
visit to the camp of First Brigade Mass. Vol. Militia at South 
Framingham, Mass. 

In compliance with Paragraph 2, Special Orders No. 105, Head- 
quarters Dept. of the East, dated May 28th, 1884, I proceeded to 
Boston on the 9th instant, reported my arrival to General Dalton, 
Adjutant General of the State, .and was by him presented to the 
Governor. On the 10th I accompanied General Dalton to the 
camp, arriving there at 12 o'clock, noon, by which time the sev- 
eral commands composing the brigade were fully established in 
camp. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



19 



The brigade is composed of the same organizations as last year ; 
viz., Second, First and Sixth Regiments of Infantr} T , Light Bat- 
tery " B," and Troop " F " of Cavalry. 

They are encamped from right to left in the above order. 

The following table exhibits the strength of the brigade, June 
13th, exclusive of the bands, numbering 120 men : — 





Present. 


Absent. 


pr3sent and 

Absent. 


s 

u . 

"«- ~ 
o c 

= = 


c o5 

o ^ 

m C tl 


TROOPS. 


■ 

E 

V 

o 

e 

o 


a 

9 


■0 

E 

S 
6 

G 
o 


d 

S 


E 
5 
B 

e 

o 


a 


E s 

3 

&, a 


Brigadier-Gen'land Staff 

Second Infantry, 

First Infantry, 

Sixth Infantry, 

Artillery, 

Cavalry, .... 


10 
32 
44 
44 
5 
4 


325 

535 

484 

67 

65 


1 
3 
1 

5 


106 

150 

174 

10 

12 

452 


10 
33 
47 
45 
5 
4 


431 

685 

658 

77 

77 


23.4 


_ 




139 


1,476 


144 


1,928 


26.6 



The 1st Regiment is commanded by Col. Austin C. Wellington, 
the 2d by Col. Benj. F. Bridges, Jr., and the 6th by Col. Henry 
G. Greene. The Light Battery is commanded b} r Capt. George 
L. Allen, and the Cavalry by Capt. Sherman H. Fletcher. Gen. 
Nat'l Wales commands the Brigade. A change has been 
made in the command of the 6th Regiment since last year, Col. 
Smith M. Decker having resigned ; otherwise the regimental com- 
manders remain the same. 

The tents were pitched the day before the arrival of the troops 
by a detail from each company of a non-commissioned officer and 
four men. The tents of each company were in single rank, and 
those of Regimental Headquarters were on three sides of a square, 
a pavilion occupying the fourth side, where visitors were received 
during the day, and the bands gave concerts in the evening. 
(Cova) houses of a neat and uniform pattern, six for each regi- 
ment and one for regimental headquarters, have taken the place of 
the unsightly structures of previous camps. These are all in line, 
and painted of same color as the other buildings on the grounds. 
A new and commodious cook house has been erected at brigade 
headquarters, which is very complete in all its arrangements. 
With these exceptions the camp remains as described in my report 
of last year. 

I would again recommend that the troops be supplied with neat 



20 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

one-story barracks, instead of tents. This is a permanent!} 7 estab- 
lished place of assembty for the troops of the State, and it would 
be vastly in the interests of econom}* to do away with tents, which 
require constant repairing and replacing. The hiring of tent floors 
aud cartage of tents would be avoided. The brigade headquarters 
consist of buildings of the character referred to, and I see no good 
reason why the troops should not be similar^ sheltered. The men 
learn nothing b}' going into wall tents, they do not pitch them (a 
small detail doing the work), and in case they went into the field 
they would not be supplied with them. Tent floors are now rented 
by the State at fifty cents each for each encampment. Previous 
to this year the companies rented their own. Bedsacks are of all 
kinds, and are provided by the companies. There is no uniform- 
ity. I would renew my recommendation of last year, that single 
bedsacks of uniform pattern be supplied by the State, to be filled 
with clean straw for each camp. These can be washed, and would, 
in my opinion, be more cleanly and healthful. 

The police of the camp was perfect. I rode through it each day 
several times, and did not see as much as a scrap of paper on the 
grounds. The stables are kept in excellent order. 

The field itself has been much improved since last year, depres- 
sions having been filled up, and bare places planted in grass. 

The uniform remains the same as last year, except that the 
U. S. Arm}- helmet has replaced the shako. 

No haversacks or canteens are supplied ; I regard it as impor- 
tant that they should be issued, as they would be necessarily re- 
quired should the troops be called out. It was mentioned to me 
that there was some thought of doing away with the neat, light 
leather leggins, now worn by the infantry. These add very much 
to the military appearance of the men, and are above all very use- 
ful. It would be a mistake to discard them. 

During the past } r ear considerable instruction has been given in 
the armories in guard duty, and the troops show the effect of it, 
the guard duty being an improvement over last year ; the ceremony 
of brigade guard-mounting being better carried out, the men being 
more steady, and the officers and guides being more familiar with 
their places. Sentinels were very prompt and soldierly in saluting 
and challenging. There was less uniformity in the movement of 
sentinels around brigade headquarters this year ; the custom of 
regulating their step, so that they should arrive simultaneous^ at 
the end of their respective posts, facing about together, executing 
the manual of arms in unison, should be broken up. Sentinels who 
have their whole attention absorbed in endeavoring to carry out 
these movements, cannot give a proper attention to the duties of 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 21 

their posts. The Brigade Commander gave orders for its discon- 
tinuance, but it has been the custom so long, that it was not 
entirely eradicated. 

A manual of guard duty, in pamphlet form, was supplied to the 
members of the command, and at the guard-house the men were 
instructed from it. Guards were promptly turned out on the ap- 
proach of officers entitled to the compliment, but the drummers 
failed in nearly ever}' instance to give the required number of 
ruffles to general officers. 

Military courtes} 1 " was exceedingly well rendered. I failed to see 
an instance where men failed to rise and salute officers passing 
them. The line between officers and enlisted men was, for the 
time, strictly drawn, and enlisted men confined themselves to their 
own limits. They were very obedient, prompt and willing. The 
discipline of the camp was simply perfect. There was but one 
prisoner in the guard-house, and this for some minor offence. I 
did not see a single case of drunkenness. Lights were promptly 
extinguished at the signal, and the camp perfectly quiet. The 
health of the command was excellent, there being only sixteen men 
sick during the week, out of a strength of 1,596 enlisted men. 

I was particularly struck with the youthful appearance of the 
men. The average age would not, I think, exceed twent3'-seven. 
I noticed but one or two old men in the ranks. The men are fairly 
well set up. Particular attention should be given to the setting up 
drill in the armories. Time devoted to camp is so limited that in- 
struction in the elementary drills, exercises, ceremonies and duties 
of guides should be given at home stations, so that all the time in 
camp could be taken up in regimental duties. 

Messing was done by caterers as heretofore, and seems the best 
plan under all the circumstances. There are no facilities for bath- 
ing at the camp, but I understand it is the intention to supply this 
want at an early day. Since last }'ear the plan of inspecting the 
several companies in their armories has been adopted by the Inspec- 
tor General, General Dalton. The companies bring but a very 
small proportion of the State property for which they are account- 
able to camp, and it was impossible from an inspection through 
camp to ascertain the true condition of it, or to arrive at any true 
conclusion as to the requirements of the commands. General Dal- 
ton, and his two assistants, each taking a certain district, made a 
tnir of the State, making a thorough inspection. This was done 
about two months before the encampment. As a result of this 
inspection three (3) companies were disbanded, and new ones 
organized to take their places. One of the latter, Co. " G," 1st 
Ragiment, though only organized two weeks before coming to 



22 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

camp, made a very creditable appearance on drill and parade, and 
furnished an example of what intelligence, earnestness and zeal 
will effect for a command. 

At the inspections held in the armories, the inspectors required 
the captains to have guard mountings, and sentinels to be poste 1 
and instructed. Officers and non-commissioned officers were 
questioned upon their duties. It is intended to continue this plan 
in future, and do away entirely with camp inspections. I had there- 
fore, except in a general way, no opportunity of inspecting the 
arms of the troops. 

A signal corps has been added to the First Brigade, consisting of 
an officer and twentj'-five enlisted men. Not more than one-third 
of these, however, were present. They were encamped separate 
from the rest of the brigade, and near brigade headquarters. They 
were emploj*ed in flagging the record of shots at mortar practice, 
and showed considerable proficienc}'. Flagging and drill with kits 
took place daily ; and a meteorological record was kept. 

A neat brigade hospital was established at brigade headquarters, 
under charge of the Medical Director. Emergency lectures were 
given at regimental hospitals by the surgeons. The bands have 
been increased from eighteen to twent}'-four men. These are all 
very militar}' and soldierly, and are under the same discipline as the 
regiments. The attendance this } T ear is an improvement over last 
year, there being one hundred and eighty-eight more present on the 
first day over the same da}- last year, and the consolidated reports of 
June 221, 1883, and June 13th, 1884, show a gain this year of fifteen 
officers and one hundred and fifty-one enlisted men. There were 
absent this year, five officers and four hundred and fifty-two enlisted 
men, out of a total strength of one hundred and fort) -four officers 
and nineteen hundred and twent}'-eight enlisted men. 

The weather during the encampment was raw and cold up to 
Friday, the da}- before the breaking up of camp, which was warm 
and pleasant, the sun coming out for the first time. Drills and 
exercises were, however, only seriously interrupted on Thursday 
afcernoon b} T a .heavy rain, which ceased about four o'clock, when 
work was resumed. Everj r moment was utilized for instruction. 

The infantry regiments are all well drilled, there being some im- 
provement over last year, the officers being better informed, and 
guides prompt and well instructed, as a rule. The battalion drills 
of these regiments, notwithstanding the companies assemble but 
twice a year (for spring drill and camp), are remarkable for their 
precision, and would be creditable in more experienced troops. 
The manual of arms was unexceptionally good. Skirmish drill 
received attention, especially in the 1st Regiment. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 23 

I was particularly impressed with the prompt manner in which 
the line was formed for all- ceremonies ; the companies marching 
simultaneously from their company streets at the signal from the 
band, and line being formed with promptness and precision. 

All the ceremonies were well conducted. A brigade guard- 
mounting took place each morning. This was followed by regi- 
mental guard-mountings. There was more steadiness and pre- 
cision in the former than in the latter, the reason being that raw 
men were placed on guard in the regiments, for instruction, while 
more advanced men were detailed for brigade headquarters. 

The steadiness of the commands on brigade dress-parades, which 
took place every evening, could not be excelled. The line was 
formed in iC line of masses," and notwithstanding it took the band 
about seventeen minutes to march along the front and back, I did 
not see a hand or head move during any of the parades. 

The Cavalry Troop " F," Captain Sherman H. Fletcher, made an 
excellent appearance. The men were splendidty mounted, have 
good seats, and are, as a rule, good riders. The}' are armed for the 
first time with Springfield carbines, and the} r exhibit considerable 
proficiency in the use of the arm already. This command was out 
on drill at every available moment, and its drill was highly credit- 
able. This command, in addition to its other duties, performed 
provost duty during the camp. 

The Light Battery " B," of Worcester, Captain George L. Allen, 
showed an improvement since last year in some respects. It was 
much better mounted, its horses this }*ear being unexceptionable. 
Its drill was deserving of much praise. Beyond the fact that, as a 
rule, its distances were too great, I saw little to criticise adversely. 
It is only horsed twice a }'ear, and I consider the proficiency 
attained, under these circumstances, as something remarkable and 
deserving the highest commendation. 

The bands attached to each of the organizations are subjected to 
the same discipline as the other troops, and are the most military 
and soldierly bands I have ever seen. On all brigade formations, 
the five bands are consolidated, forming a band of one hundred and 
twenty pieces, exclusive of the field music. 

A practice review of the brigade took place one afternoon pre- 
paratory to the review for the Governor. This, for a first review, 
was very creditable, but was greatly excelled by that for the Gov- 
ernor on Friday. The Governor was received at the depot in South 
Framingham on the morning of the day above mentioned, by the 
Adjutant General of the State, and an officer from the Staff of the 
Brigadier General Commanding the Brigade, and escorted by the 



24 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Cavalry to Brigade Headquarters, where he was received b} r Gen- 
eral Wales and Staff. A salute was fired by the Light Batter}'. 

In the afternoon a sham fight took place. An attack being made 
upon the camp by two regiments of Infantoy (1st and 6th), and a 
detachment of Light Artillery. The 2d Regiment and a detach- 
ment from the 1st Regiment to man the heavy guns and mortars in 
the sea-coast batten', and the remainder of the Light Battery de- 
fended the camp. The manoeuvring of the troops in the attack and 
defence was highly creditable to General Wales and the subordinate 
commanders. The ground passed over was exceedingly rough and 
muddy, but notwithstanding these obstacles the Colonels of regi- 
ments held their commands well in hand. It was an instructive 
lesson to all concerned, and was, moreover, enjoyed b}' the men as 
a variation from the monotonj* of drill and camp duties. 

The review for the Governor followed the sham fight. The 
steadiness of the men while the Governor was passing around the 
command was perfect as could be desired. The regiments passed 
in columns of companies, and in good form. Salutes were well 
rendered, and distances between companies generall}' good. The 
step was good, and rear ranks were well closed up. 

A brigade dress-parade followed the review, and was as perfect 
a parade as one would wish to see. It would have been a credit 
to troops with greater opportunities. The manual of arms at all 
the ceremonies was executed with remarkable precision. 

Much interest continues to be manifested in heavy artillerv; in 
this brigade, a number of companies of the 1st Regiment receiv- 
ing instruction, under Major Mathews. Two or more of these com- 
panies were drilled daily at the 10-inch guns and mortars. Instruc- 
tion was also given in the manual of the piece at the field guns. 
The guns were handled with considerable proficiency. In fact I 
have seldom seen them better served. 

Practice firing at a target placed at a distance of about 600 
yards took place from the mortar battery every afternoon, the 
record of firing being highly creditable. The 1st Regiment has 
been designated for special instruction in this important branch, 
and it is contemplated to have all the companies instructed. 

The State Arsenal is contiguous to the camp ground, which 
renders it practicable to supply deficiencies in any of the com- 
mands. General Dalton (who besides being Adjutant General, is 
also Quartermaster General, Inspector General, and Chief of Ord- 
nance) being present and controlling the arsenal, orders for mate- 
rials are filled without del a}-. 

General Wales is a zealous, earnest and active officer, thor- 
oughly alive to the duties of his grade. He is surrounded by an 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 25 

excellent, hard working staff of officers, all of whom, like the 
General, saw service in the late war. 

A military tone pervades the camp, and all seem impelled by a 
desire to improve their commands to the fullest extent. 

As an evidence of the interest taken in the Massachusetts Vol- 
unteer Militia, I would state that, besides a large number of visitors 
belonging to the militia of the neighboring States, there were pres- 
ent in camp, for a greater or less period, eight officers of the Reg- 
ular Army. 

In conclusion I would state, that I was associated, during my 
stay in camp, with General Dalton, Inspector General, who repre- 
sented the Governor. To him I am indebted for many courtesies, 
personal and official, during my stay in camp, and in Boston. 

My thanks are hereby tendered to General Wales, his Staff, and 
he officers of the several commands, whom I had the pleasure of 
meeting, for their cordial reception, and many acts of kindness. 
Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 
(Signed) A. C. M. Pennington, 

Bv't. Col. U. S. A., Maj. 4th Arty. 



Fort Trumbull, New London, Conn., July 20, 1884. 

The Adjutant General, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C. 
(Through Headquarters Dept. of the East.) 

Sir : — I have the honor to report that in compliance with 
Special Orders No. 105, Headquarters Dept. of the East, Current 
Series, I reached Boston on the 14th instant, reported to the Ad- 
jutant General of the State, and in company with him proceeded 
to the camp of the 1st Corps of Cadets, at Hingham, Mass., 
where I remained until the command left camp. 

The camp was arranged essential^ as provided in the tactics, 
the tents of each compairv being in two rows. With the excep- 
tion of a building which has been erected since last year as a sink 
for officers and men, and the addition of a porch to the cook house, 
with facilities for washing dishes, etc., the water draining into a 
cesspool from a sloping floor, the camp remains as in my report of 
last year. 

The new sink is divided by canvas partitions into compartments, 
one for each company, the band and officers, pits being dug and 
admitting of ready access for purpose of throwing in fresh earth, 
which was done daily. 



2Q 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



The following table exhibits the strength of the command on the 
18th of Jul}', which gives a fair representation of the average 
attendance during the week : 















c 




Pbesent. 


Absent. 


Total Present 


• 

a 

o - 












and Absent. 


TKOOPS. 














B-2 




■ 












2 =* 




u 




E 








c 




o 




■ 




o 




a> 




o 


c 


o 


e 


o 




o 




B 


a 


£ 


o 


S 


9 






o 


s 


o 


3 


O 


3 


H- 


Field, Staff and Band, 


7 


28 


_ 




7 


28 


_ 


Companv A, 


2 


31 


- 


11 


2 


42 


- 


Companv B, 


2 


17 


- 


11 


2 


28 


- 


Company C, 


2 


19 


- 


7 


2 


26 


- 


Company D, 


1 
14 


33 


1 


14 


2 


47 


- 




128 


1 


43 


15 


171 


25.1 



The membership this } T ear, exclusive of the band, is one hundred 
and forty- three enlisted men, the number of officers remaining the 
same as last year. The number of enlisted men last year was one 
hundred and thirty-six, showing a gain of seven over last year. 

I was informed that nearly a third of the enlisted men present 
were recent acquisitions to the corps. There were fifteen more 
men present in camp this year than last. A pamphlet containing 
the standing orders of camp was issued to each member of the 
command, and its provisions were duly enforced. A cop} T is 
appended to this report. 

The camp ground has been purchased by the Corps since last 
year, and it is proposed to level all inaccuracies in the surface of 
the ground, and to plant trees for shade. 

Guard mounting took place ever}' morning at 8.15. Company 
drills from 9.30 to 10.30 a. m. Battalion drill from 4 to 5 p. m. 
Inspection and muster, dailj', 5.30 p. m. Dress parade at 6 p. m. 
The camp was policed every morning at fatigue call, immediately 
after guard mounting, after which the camp was inspected by the 
Commanding Officer, the Surgeon accompanying him. 

The police of the camp was excellent in all respects. The 
health of the command could not have been better, the morning 
reports showing no sick during the week. Excellent facilities for 
bathing are provided, and the command availed themselves of 
them to the fullest extent. 

Target practice was commenced, but after the first day was dis- 
continued, as there appeared to be some chance of danger to 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 27 

persons living on the prolongation of the range. Signalling with 
flags was substituted and considerable progress w^as made. 

The whole command messed together in a large tent, separate 
tables being provided for each company, the band and officers, and 
all fared alike. A caterer provided for them in the same manner 
as last year, and furnished all the delicacies of the season. 

The tents of the men were uniform in their contents, which in- 
cluded a gun rack, four camp stools and a hanging shelf; the 
bed-sacks according to a State regulation, being removed at reveille 
to a tent especially provided for the purpose, for each company, 
and returned at tattoo, the men marching to and from the tent. 

The tents of the officers were also required to be uniform with 
each other, and contained only a table, cot, shelves and a hanging 
shelf, with some camp chairs. 

Guard duty was well performed ; instruction being given at the 
guard tent. I accompanied the Commanding Officer and Officer of 
the Day each night on the grand rounds, and had the opportunity 
of questioning the sentinels. I found them very well instructed, 
and the duty well performed. 

The command was very well drilled in the schools of the com- 
pany and battalion, the officers and guides being prompt, and 
showing a thorough knowledge of their duties. 

DO O 

The manual of arms was not as perfect this year as last, but this 
is accounted for from the fact that a large percentage of the com- 
mand was new. The ceremonies were all properly carried out, but 
there was a want of steadiness observable, which did not obtain 
last year, and which is traceable to the inexperience of the new 
men. There was a great improvement in this regard towards the 
last, however. 

Military courtes}* could not have been more rigidly observed. 
The line between officers and men was, for the time, strictly drawn, 
and salutes were promptly rendered, and positions assumed were 
military. The discipline of the command was generally good, the 
men willing and obedient. Roll calls were promptly attended. 
The camp after taps was, as a rule, very quiet and orderly. Arms 
and accoutrements were in excellent condition. 

The uniform of this command was described in my report of last 
year. The personnel of the command is made up of the young 
business men of Boston and vicinity. The weather during the 
week was good, no time being lost in consequence of rain. 

The Governor of the State visited the camp on the 18th, and re- 
viewed the command, which made a highly creditable appearance, 
and passed in fine form. 

My thanks are due to Lieut. -Col. Edmands and his officers for 



28 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



their many courtesies and attentions during my pleasant visit to 
the camp. I am, sir, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

(Signed) A. C. M. Pennington. 

Btft Col. U. S. A., Maj. 4th Arty. 



Fort Thumbvll, Conn., July 28, 1884. 

The Adjutant General, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C. 
(Through Headquarters Dept. of the East.) 

Sir : — I have the honor to make the following report of my 
visit to the camp of the 2d Brigade, Mass. Vol. Militia, Benj. F. 
Peach, Jr., Commanding, at South Framingham, Mass., in com- 
pliance with Special Orders No. 105, Headquarters Dept. of the 
East, dated May 28, 1884. 

I arrived in Boston on the afternoon of July 21st, and called 
upon the Adjutant General of the State at his office in the State 
House. 

On the morning of the 2 2d I proceeded to the camp, in com pan} 7 
with him. reaching it at noon, b\' which time all the organizations 
composing the Brigade were settled in camp. The following table 
exhibits the strength of the Brigade on the morning of the 25th : — 





Present. 


Absent. 


Total Present 
and absent. 


= 


TROOPS. 


■ 

- 
S 
E 

3 


a 


- 

- 
5 

E 

c 


■ 


m 

g 

E 

c 


z 


■ - 
- 1 

2. C 

Z 
- 


Brigadier-General and Staff, . 


10 


7 


_ 


1 


10 


8 


_ 


Fifth Infantrv, .... 


33 


342 


- 


103 


33 


415 


- 


Eighth Infantrv, 


45 


466 


1 


160 


46 


626 


— 


Ninth Infantry, .... 


32 


410 


1 


60 


33 


470 


- 


First Artiilerv, .... 


14 


134 


— 


38 


14 


172 


- 


First Cavalry, .... 


13 


126 


- 


26 


13 
149 


152 
1,873 


_ 




147 


1,485 


2 


388 


79.2 



The above does not include the band of each organization, num- 
bering twenty-four musicians. 

There was a gain of one hundred and four enlisted men present 
on the last day of the camp over that of the first day. The bri- 



1885. J PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 29 

gade consists of three regiments of infantry, two of eight com- 
panies, and one of twelve (6th), two batteries of artillery and two 
companies of cavalry. The camp was described in detail in my re- 
port of last year, and in that of the 1st Brigade. The tents of this 
brigade were pitched in two rows for each company, and essen- 
tially as prescribed in tactics. 

This brigade encamped in August last year, but the month of 
July was tried this year, as it was thought a larger attendance 
would be secured, and the heat would be less oppressive. As far 
as these objects were concerned the experiment was entirely suc- 
cessful, the attendance being considerabl} r in excess of last year. 

The staff of the Brigadier General Commanding remains about 
the same as regards its personnel, onl} T one change being made in 
consequence of the promotion of one of its members to the Gov- 
ernor's staff. Nearly all the staff had a personal experience in the 
late war, and this can also be said of many of the officers of the 
brigade. 

The regiment and battalions of cavalr}' and artillery are ably 
commanded b}' officers who are excellent tacticians, and well qual- 
ified for their positions. The regiments were drilled morning and 
evening. After reveille each was exercised for about fifteen min- 
utes in the wt setting up" exercises. The\' were drilled during the 
week in school of the company, battalion drill and skirmishing. 
There was a stead}' improvement in the battalion drill from the 
first /lay, and their drill would have been a credit to any troops. 
Officers and guides were well instructed and prompt. The manual 
of arms, especially of the 9th and 5th, could not be improved upon. 
The same can be said of the firings by company and battalion. 
There was a noticeable want of steadiness in ranks at the drills, 
which limited itself to looking about lo see what was being done, 
instead of keeping the head and eyes to the front. 

The 9th and 5th Eegiments showed considerable proficiency in 
skirmish drill (battalion), the former drilling entirely b} T bugle 
calls. The infantry were also engaged in target practice at the 
range, where there are twelve targets, all the companies having an 
opportunity for practice. The range is only two hundred yards 
long. 

The police of the camp, after the first .day, was excellent. 
Dumping places marked by flags were established where all refuse 
should be deposited, and the cleanliness of the ground was marked. 

Messing was furnished by caterers as in the camp of the 1st 
Brigade, several companies messing in common. The sanitary 
condition of the camp was excellent. The medical director in- 



30 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

spected the camp daily. Very few men were on sick report, and 
these from slight causes. 

Military courtesy was very poorl}- observed this year, and was 
not as good as last. There was some slight improvement towards 
the end of the camp, but was not at all up to what it should be. 
When salutes were rendered, the positions assumed were not 
usually soldierty. They were as apt to be given while seated as 
not. There is great room for improvement in this matter, and the 
armor}' is the place to inculcate it. Heavy artillery receives no 
attention in this brigade as yet, and the same ma} T be said of sig- 
nalling ; both of these are important, and it is recommended that 
instructions be given in these branches. 

Guard duty was well performed, the sentinels showing a good 
knowledge of their duties. Salutes were promptly rendered, and 
persons approaching post were correctly challenged. The field- 
officer of the day made the grand rounds each night. The Inspec- 
tor General of the State, or one of his assistants, visited the guard 
house every night, and questioned the members of the guard upon 
their duties as sentinels, the guard being formed for the purpose ; 
the non-commissioned officers of the guard were also separately 
questioned. Much can be done toward obtaining efficiencjr in 
guard duty by having guard mounting, and posting sentinels in 
the armories for instruction. This should receive attention, as only 
a small number of the entire brigade get a tour of the guard duty 
in camp. The men should be instructed how to distinguish the 
rank of officers in order that they may render the proper salute. 

The regimental guards were very slow in turning out, and the 
sentinels not as prompt and military in their salutes as those around 
brigade headquarters. 

Brigade dress-parade took place each evening, followed by regi- 
mental dress-parades. Brigade guard-mounting, followed b} T one 
in each regiment, took place every morning. With the exception 
of a want of steadiness, the guard-mountings were well conducted, 
but did not pass off as smoothly as the other ceremonies, no doubt 
from want of practice on the part of the officers and non-commis- 
sioned officers. 

The brigade and regimental dress-parades were exceedingly well 
conducted ; the steadiness of the men on these occasions being all 
that could be desired. I took occasion, each evening, to ride in 
company with the Adjutant General of the State, in the rear of the 
line at brigade dress-parade, and rarely saw a hand or a head 
moved. The manual of arms on there occasions was nearly 
perfect. 

The uniform of this brigade remains the same as last year, except 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 31 

that the helmet has replaced the shako. Armor}* inspections having 
been instituted instead of inspections in camp, as stated in my 
report of 1st Brigade, I had no opportunity to inspect the arms of 
the commands, except in a general way. 

The artilleiy Battalion, composed of Batteries " A" and U C," 
the former having light 12-pounder guns, and the latter Parrott 10- 
pounders, made a good appearance, but neither are up to the proper 
standard. 

Battery " C " labored under the disadvantage of having an entirely 
new platoon, composed of men who were entirely new to light 
artillery duties. 

The horses of these batteries were very poor, there being about 
enough good horses in both to supply one. Very little preliminary 
instruction was permitted, and the battalion was drilled the greater 
part of the time as an eight-gun battery by the battalion com- 
mander. 

There was a tendencj' to drill at a too rapid gait, and there was 
too much urging of the horses with the voice and whip. Much 
greater efficiency would be obtained if these batteries could have the 
drivers instructed in driver's drill, the cannoneers being during 
this time taught the manual of the piece ; this instruction to be 
followed b}* platoon drills, and these by the school of the batter}'. 

Neither of these batteries compare favorably with that of the 1st 
Brigade, which, not being in a battalion, can give its attention to 
platoon and battery drill exclusively. 

The blankets in these batteries were soiled, and detracted from 
the otherwise good appearance of the commands. The harness was 
in good order. 

The cavalry was well mounted and well drilled. This command, 
like the cavalry of the lot Brigade, has had carbines issued to it 
since last}-ear, and instruction was given in the manual of the same, 
with good results. This command made a highly creditable ap- 
pearance on all ceremonies. The horses for both cavalry and ar- 
tillery are hired for the camp, and, when it is considered that they 
are mounted but twice a year, the results obtained are probably as 
good as could be reasonably expected, as far as mounted drill is 
concerned. 

Discipline in brigade was excellent, the men being willing and 
obedient. The camp at night was remarkably quiet, lights being 
promptly extinguished at the signal. The Governor of the State 
reached South Framingham on the morning of the 25th, and was 
escorted to the camp by the battalion of cavalry, where he was 
received with the honors to which he was entitled. In the after- 
noon he reviewed the brigade, which passed in exceedingly fine 



32 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

form, distances well maintained, companies well dressed, and rear 
ranks well closed. Salutes were generally well rendered, though 
some were attended by too much stiffness and want of grace. 
Taken as a whole, the review could hardly be excelled by any 
troops, the men standing in ranks, during the passage of the Gov- 
ernor along the line, with a steadiness I have rarely seen sur- 
passed. 

After the review the brigade Commander exercised the brigade, 
infantiy, cavalry and artillery in some simple movements, changes 
of front, with firings by compan}', file and battalion, the artillery 
keeping up its fire in the intervals. 

As in the 1st Brigade, I was struck with the youthfulness of the 
personnel of this command, and I should judge the average age 
would not exceed twenty-five years. I saw no old men among 
them. 

They all seemed to have a great pride in their commands, anxious 
to learn, and were as a rule of fine ptrysique. 

The officers are a fine body of men, well qualified for their posi- 
tions, and taking great interest in all duties. 

Heretofore the tents of the brigades have been pitched 03- the 
detail made from the different commands, but the tents of this 
brigade were pitched by a firm of tent makers in Boston, and taken 
down by them also, it being thought that there would be a consid- 
erable amount saved, by this course, inasmuch as the tents have 
heretofore required considerable repairing to be done after being 
pitched and struck by the troops. 

I remained in the camp in company with General Dalton, Inspec- 
tor General, until after the departure of all the commands. 

My thanks are hereby tendered to General Peach and the officers 
of his staff, for their many acts of kindness and courtes} T during 
my pleasant visit to the camp. I am, Sir, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 
(Signed) A. C. M. Pennington, 

BvH Col. U. S. A., Maj. Uh ArCy. 



Adjutant Genebal's Office, Washington, D. C. 
August 30, 1884. 

A true copy : 

C. McKeever, 

Acting Adjutant General. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



33 



Fort Trumbull, Conn., August 12, 1884. 

The Adjutant General, U. S. Army, Washington, D. C. 
(Through Headquarters Dept. of the East.) 

Sir : — I have the honor to report that in compliance with Special 
Orders No. 105, Headquarters Dept. of the East, I proceeded to the 
camp of the 2d Corps of Cadets, in company with General Dalton, 
Adjutant General of the State of Mass., arriving there on the morn- 
ing of August 5th. A tent with every necessary convenience for 
my comfort was assigned me, and I remained in camp until the 
morning of August 9th, the day on which the tents were struck 
and the command departed. 

I had every opportunity of observing this Corps on all drills and 
ceremonies. The following table exhibits the strength of the Bat- 
talion on the morning of August 8th. 





Present. 


Absent. 


Total Present 
and Absent. 


e 

a 


TROOPS. 


■ 
E 

8 

6 
o 


a 
<v 


09 

c 

0) 

q 

6 

o 


c 
5 

2 


■i 
E 

B 

y 

6 

O 


a 

8 


O g 
OS ja 

e«* 

B 
8 

S 

B 
Hi 


Field, Staff and Band, 
Company A, 
Company B, 


7 
3 
3 


26 
35 

48 


1 
1 


1 
11 

6 
18 


8 
3 
3 

14 


27 
46 
54 


- 




13 


109 


127 


14.9 



The camp was pitched in the same field as last }'ear, but on 
different ground, a short distance removed from the location of last 
3'ear. The tents were pitched in tw r o rows for each company, with 
one for the band. They were exceedingly well aligned and the 
camp looked compact and neat. This command makes it a point 
to pitch its own tents, and in an hour and twenty minutes from the 
time it arrived on the field, the men were comfortabl} 7 settled in 
camp. 

Chebacco Lake is close to the camp, and offers every facility for 
bathing and boating during the hours allotted for recreation. The 

O (DO 

water for the use of the command was obtained from a well driven 
to a depth of thirteen feet. Messing was arranged the same as last 
3'ear, the quartermaster of the corps purchasing the necessary 
supplies, and hiring the cooks and waiters, the whole command 
messing at same time and all faring alike. The food consisted of 



34 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

all the various kinds of meat, fresh vegetables in abundance, and 
desserts. 

The uniform (scarlet dress coats and light blue trousers) remains 
the same as last year, except that the shako has been replaced by 
the U. S. Arm}' helmet, which adds very much to the military ap- 
pearance of the command, and is an improvement over the former 
head dress. The undress uniform is the same as heretofore re- 
ported. All the uniforms looked neat and were well fitted. The 
arms, Springfield rifle, cal. 45, were in good order. 

Roll calls were unexceptionally well attended : there were no 
absentees without authority. An officer was present at each roll 
call of the companies, and the result was duly reported to the bat- 
talion commander. I noticed a want of uniformity of dress at 
roll calls, some being in overcoats and others not. The reveille 
roll call was followed by " setting up " drill for about fifteen min- 
utes every morning. 

Guard mounting took place every morning, the ceremony being 
on eveiy occasion correctly carried out, officers and non-commis- 
sioned officers performing their various duties in a nighty creditable 
manner. There was a marked improvement in the steadiness of 
the men on these occasions over last } T ear, and the steadiness of the 
command at dress parade, review, and generally when under arms 
was all that could be desired. 

The manual of arms was excellent. Company drills, including 
skirmishing, followed guard mounting. All the movements in the 
school of the company were made, and a gradual improvement was 
perceptible as the camp progressed. Target practice did not receive 
as much attention this }^ear as last. Battalion drill was held every 
afternoon, except one, when it was omitted on account of rain. 
Officers and guides were well up in their duties, and all the move- 
ments were creditably performed. Muster and inspection, followed 
by dress parade, closed the ceremonies of each day. 

Guard duty was fairly well performed ; sentinels were prompt in 
saluting, and walked post in a military manner. The sentinels at 
the guard tents did not turn out the guard for persons entitled to 
the compliment in a tone loud enough to be heard by the person 
approaching. 

The Inspector General of the State, General Dalton, visited the 
guard tents at night and questioned the guard on its duties. The 
men were not, as a rule, well up in all the duties of a sentinel. 
This should form a part of armoiy instruction, and, as it is one of 
the most important duties of a soldier, great stress should be laid 
upon it. Guard mounting should be held in each compan}' armory, 
and sentinels posted for instruction. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 35 

Militar}' courtesy was excellent, salutes to officers were promptly 
given, and positions properly taken. 

I noticed but one case where a salute was not properly rendered, 
and that was given by a man with a cigar in his mouth. 

Lights were prompt!}' extinguished at the signal, and the camp 
was perfectly quiet during the night. Last } r ear there were but 69 
enlisted men present exclusive of the band, while this year there 
were 86. 

Captain Abbott, commanding Company " B," deserves much 
credit for his successful efforts to increase the strength of his com- 
pany, and as his company was largely composed of new men, for 
its good appearance. 

Governor Robinson visited the camp on Friday, August 8th, and 
reviewed the command on the afternoon of that day. The com- 
panies passed with excellent alignments, salutes were well and 
properlj* rendered, and the appearance of the whole command was 
highly creditable. 

A battalion drill followed the review, and included nearly all 
the movements in the tactics, including firings with blank car- 
tridges. The volley firing was perfect. 

The health of the command was excellent, there being very few 
cases of sickness, and these speedily yielded to treatment. 

A change in the command of the Corps has taken place since 
last 3"ear, Lieut. -Colonel Hobbs having resigned, and Lieut.- 
Colonel J. Frank Dalton, late Major in the Corps, succeeding to 
the command. 

I am under many obligations to Lieut.-Colonel Dalton and all 
his officers for their kindness and hospitality during my stay at the 
camp. 

In concluding my reports of visits to the camps of the Mass. 
Vol. Militia, I desire to bear testimony to the excellent organiza- 
tion, equipment, drill, soldierly bearing and general efficiency of 
all these commands. 

The State has reason to be proud of its active militia, which 
amply repays it for all it expends upon it. It deserves every 
encouragement and support the people can give it, for it has a 
high esprit de corps, and is in every way worthy of its best thoughts 
and attention. 



In closing, I hereb} T tender to the Adjutant General, Gen. 
Dalton, with whom I was associated in all my visits to the camps, 



36 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

my thanks for his unremitting attentions in contributing to my 
pleasure and comfort at the camps and elsewhere. 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

(Signed) A. C. M. Pennington, 

Bv't Col. U. S. Army, Maj. Uh Arty. 



Adjutant General's Ofeice, Washington, D. C. 
August 30, 1884. 

A true copy : C. McKeever, 

Acting Adjutant General. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 37 



KEPORT OF THE SURGEON GENERAL. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Surgeon General's Office, Boston, Dec, 1884. 

To Major General Samuel Daltox, Adjutant General. 

General: — In conformity with law, I have the honor to for- 
ward my annual report to be submitted, through you, to the 
Commander-in Chief, 

I have the honor to be, 

Very respectfully, 3-our obedient servant, 

Alfred F. Holt, 

Surgeon General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Office of Surgeon General, Boston, 1884. 

To His Excellency George D. Robinson, Governor and Commander-in- 
Chief. 

Governor : — In compliance with the law regulating the Massa- 
chusetts Volunteer Militia, I have the honor to report to your 
Excellcnc}' the details of the work of this office for the year ending 
Dec. 31, 1884, and also of making such recommendations relating 
to the medical department of the Militia as it seems to me the best 
interests of that service require. 

In accordance with paragraph 1781, Regulations M. V. M., the 
sanitar}' condition of the several encampments was inspected on 
dates as follows : — 

First Brigade, Lieut. Col. George E. Pinkham, Medical Director, 
camp at South Framingham, June 13, 1884; First Corps of 
Cadets, Major William L. Richardson, Surgeon, camp at Hingham, 
July 17, 1884. Second Brigade, Lieut. Col. Thomas Kittridge, 
Medical Director, camp at South Framingham, July 25, 1884. 
Second Corps of Cadets, Major Charles W. Haddock, Surgeon, 
camp at Essex, Aug. 8, 1884. 



38 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

For the detailed account of the sanitary condition of these 
several camp grounds, the amount of sickness, general condition 
of the troops, and the duties performed by the Medical Staff, I 
respectfully call the attention of 3'our Excellency to the reports of 
the chief medical officers of the several commands appended to 
this report. All of these reports I heartily endorse. I am also 
happ} T to bear testimony to the very faithful and efficient manner 
in which all of the medical officers have performed their duty, and 
particularly to the careful, painstaking way in which they have 
looked after the sanitary condition of the troops. 

The neat, orderly and scrupulously clean condition of the differ- 
ent camps and their surroundings, noted bj' 3'our Excellency at 
your official visit, was, I believe, largely due to personal super- 
vision given to the policing and general sanitary work of the 
grounds by the medical officers of the commands. 

I am sure no more faithful and efficient work has been done in 
the Militia during the year than that performed by the medical 
staff. The locations of the several camps is all that can be 
desired, considered from a sanitary standpoint, and the internal 
arrangements are excellent, with the exception of the sinks at the 
camp ground at South Framingham ; these from their proximity to 
the well from which the troops obtain their water supply are a con- 
stant and increasing danger to the health of the men occup3*ing this 
camp. Even if they are not at present a danger, ordinary pre- 
caution compels me to condemn such an arrangement as exists here. 

These sinks are situated at the rear of the camp,. and are con- 
structed of loose planks. Up to last year these vaults were not 
even planked, but were simply holes, that, from time to time, as 
they became full or offensive, were filled up, and new ones dug in 
the immediate vicinity of those abandoned. This part of the 
camp ground is pretty well dotted over with little mounds and 
depressions caused by the digging and filling of these vaults. In 
all of these more or less of their contents must of necessit} r have 
been buried in them at the time of the filling, as well as the earth 
forming the bottoms and sides, which had become thoroughly 
saturated with the liquid filth. The danger in this case is, that 
some of this filth may find its way into the wells used as water 
supply. 

All sanitarians agree that such a contamination of drinking- 
water is one of the most potent causes of the so-called filth 
diseases, and therefore it is one of the cardinal principles of 
sanitary science that such a source of disease should be guarded 
against at all hazards. The light and sandy nature of the soil 
of this I'art of the camp ground adds very largely to this danger. 



188 5.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 39 

I thought it of the greatest importance to get rid of this source 
of danger to the health of the troops before the next annual 
encampment, and, after consultation with the Adjutant General 
and the Auditor, it was thought wise to build at once a sufficient 
number of water-tight brick and cement vaults, and that the unex- 
pended part of the money appropriation for the maintenance of the 
medical department for this year be expended for this sanitary 
purpose. 

The reason for doing the work this fall rather than in the spring, 
is that it could be done cheaper b} r about two hundred and fifty 
dollars ($250). The work is now well under way, if not com- 
pleted. I would recommend that some light, suitable building be 
built over these vaults. Such structures would not only add 
greatly to the comfort of those using them, particularly in wet 
weather and at night, but would also prevent, in a very large 
degree, the men from going to the neighboring woods, and. at 
night, to some parts of the camp grounds for sanitary purposes, as 
is the custom now. 

I would especially call the attention of your Excellency to the 
necessity for a small corps of men to be attached to each of the two 
brigades, who shall be especialh' instructed in the care of the sick, 
and also in the care of proper handling and transportation of the 
wounded. No more humane and important change in the organi- 
zation of armies has been made in late years than that relating to 
the care and transportation of the sick and wounded, and during 
the late war no more important or better work was done in any 
department than that done by the corps organized for this purpose, 
and known as the Ambulance Corps. All of the armies of Europe, 
so far as I know, have such corps organized, drilled and equipped 
with the care and attention to detail given to other departments. 

A militia force should be a miniature army, perfect in all its 
appointments and departments. I am sure that no additi m or 
change that could be made in our military force would add so much 
to its efficiency, or serve to elevate it to a still higher standard than 
it now enjoys, than the enlistment and organization of such a body 
of men. 

I respectfully recommend that such a corps be organized by the 
enlistment of (12) twelve or perhaps (15) fifteen men for each 
brigade, these men to be immediately commanded by a commis- 
sioned officer, one for each brigade, with the rank of a second 
lieutenant, such officers and men to act under the direction and 
control of the medical directors of their respective brigades, 
except as relates to the general control of all officers and men of 
the militia. Such officers and men to be known as the Ambulance 



40 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Corps of the Militia of Massachusetts. These officers to be 
medical men. Both officers and enlisted men to be instructed in 
such way and manner as the Surgeon General may from time to 
time direct. 

Such a corps will not only add to the militia force of the State a 
number of active, educated and highly intelligent young men, but 
it will also bring to the service a trained bod}', members of which 
will always be present at drills and parades, read}' to render Such 
service as may be required in the way of caring for those taken 
suddenly ill or injured. In case of riot, or other active service, 
such a corps would be of the greatest value, both by reason of 
doing the work for which the}' are to be organized much better 
than men untrained in this specialty, and in saving for other ser- 
vice men who would of necessity be taken from the ranks for this 
duty. After equipment, the only expense will be in the payment 
of the men and the hiring of four or five horses during the encamp- 
ment. I hope some such plan as recommended above will receive 
the hearty approval of your Excellency. 

I also respectfully recommend the erection of a permanent 
wooden building for a hospital on some part of the camp ground. 
The erection of a suitable building for this purpose would not 
only be economy, but would add much to the comfort and proper 
treatment of the sick, as well as to the symmetry of this permanent 
camp ground. 

As your Excellency is aware, I have been connected with the 
Militia only during the present year, but during that time I have 
seen something of the work of every medical officer, and I think I 
have seen all, personally, and it is with great pleasure that I testify 
to the zeal, promptness and efficient way in which the work of the 
medical department has been done during that time, and to the 
very cordial support I have had from all. 

The medical department of the several commands is now fairly 
well equipped with the instruments and appliances in a good and 
serviceable condition necessary for active service should the troops 
be called upon for such duty. 

During the year two surgeons and three assistant surgeons have 
resigned and been honorably discharged from the volunteer service 
of the Commonwealth ; three surgeons and four assistant surgeons 
have been examined by the board of medical officers, all of whom 
have been commissioned and mustered into the service. One 
assistant surgeon has been recommissioned. One medical officer 
has died during the year — Surgeon N. S. Chamberlain, of the 
Sixth Regiment — whose death occurred early in November. 
Major Chamberlain had been in the service of the militia a number 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 41 

of years, first as assistant surgeon from which position he was 
promoted to surgeon of the same regiment (the Sixth) in 1882. 
Faithful and energetic in the discharge of every duty, his death 
has taken from the medical department of the Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia one of its best and most experienced officers. 

Disabled Soldiers and Sailors. 

In compliance with instructions from your Excellency I have 
examined such soldiers and sailors, applicants for militarj' aid, as 
have been sent to me for this purpose by Capt. C. H. Hastings, 
the commissioner who has the management of this bounty. 
Three hundred and seven (307) applicants have been examined 
during the year, and a written statement of their physical con- 
dition in each case has been furnished the commissioner, and a 
copy of the record in each case has been preserved in this office. 
These examinations constitute the greater part of the routine work 
of this office. This work is often most difficult and embarrassing 
to one desiring to do exact justice to both the State and the 
returned soldier or 9ailor. 

I am happy to say that the greater number of these men appl}-- 
ing for such aid are honest and deserving, their poverty and disease 
having been brought about by no fault of theirs. Still there are 
some others of which this cannot be said. Most of the latter class 
complain of some obscure ailment of which there is no physical 
signs, or of some trivial trouble producing little or no disability. 
It is in the determining of these cases, and the questions they 
present, that makes the w r ork difficult. 

The knowledge and experience gained in more than four years 
service during the war, has been of great value to me in this ser- 
vice. In deciding these cases, where there was a doubt as to the 
disability to work, the applicant has been given the benefit of it, for 
the reason that I am sure the State of Massachusetts would much 
rather expend a small sum on a number of unwortlry and shiftless 
soldiers and sailors than that one of her brave and worthy volun- 
teers should suffer unjustly. 

1 am indebted to Capt. C. H. Hastings for many acts of kind- 
ness and for much good council in relation to these matters. 

Forty-nine (49) disabled soldiers applying for admission to one 
of the national soldiers' homes have been examined, and an 
endorsement setting forth their physical condition made upon 
their several applications. 

The number of soldiers examined for remission of license fe3 
for disabilities incurred in line of duty has been two hundred and 
sixteen (216). From the wording of the law (all soldiers disabled, 



42 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



or partially disabled, etc.) under which this remission of the 
license fee is granted, and also from consultation with those 
familiar with it, I am well satisfied the intent of the legislature 
was that it should be administered with liberality toward the 
soldiers, and have acted in this spirit in giving medical certificates 
on which the applicant obtains his license without fee. 

I respectfully call the attention of your Excellency to the detailed 
account of appropriations and expenses of the medical department 
of the Militia submitted with this report ; also to the tabulated 
account of the medical and hospital supplies. 

I have the honor to remain, with great respect, }*our Excellency's 
most obedient servant, 

Alfred F. Holt, 

Surgeon General. 



Appropriations and Expenditures, 1884. 





Appropria- 
tions. 


Expendi- 
tures. 


Balances 
Unex- 
pended. 


Appropriation, chap. 32, Acts 1884, . 


$1,000 00 


- 


- 


Contingent expenses, .... 


- 


$67 48 


- 


Medical supplies, 


- 


197 16 


- 


Construction of sinks at camp, 


- 


680 00 


- 




$1,000 00 


$944 64 


$55 36 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



43 



CO 

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48 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Headquarters First Brigade, M. V. M., 

July 15, 1884. 

Brig. Gen. Alfred F. Holt, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of the 
encampment of the First Brigade, M. V. M., at camp grounds, 
Framingham, June 10 to 14, 1884 : — 

I made a general inspection of the wells, sinks and cook-houses 
£he day preceding the arrival of the troops, and found everything 
in a good condition. 

Notwithstanding more or less rain fell during the week, and 
on Thursday especially, no apparent ill-effects were perceived, as 
far as the health of the command was concerned, which showed 
that the men were cautious and took extra care of themselves, and 
it was beneficial in keeping the grounds in good condition, free 
from dust. 

There were but twenty-three reported upon the sick-list during 
the encampment, a most gratifying exhibit, as it has often hap- 
pened that as many reported in one da}' at previous encampments. 
Two of these only were sent to Brigade Hospital, and the}' re- 
mained but a short time. 

Emergency lectures were delivered by Surgeons N. S. Chamber- 
lain, of the Sixth Regiment, and O. H. Marion, of the First Regi- 
ment, which were listened to by a few officers and men, and the}' 
evidently appreciated the intelligent and instructive talks of both 
officers. It was found difficult to arrange a time for the lectures, 
as the ordinary duties occupied most of the time during the day, 
and the evening was the time for recreation. 

Should it be deemed expedient to have "them repeated at future 
encampments, I would approve the recommendation of Surgeon 
Chamberlain, of the Sixth Regiment, that they " be delivered 
by the surgeon in charge to the officers and men of his own 
battalion." 

The grounds were in better condition than they had been for 
years, and the policing all that could be expected. I visited the 
sinks twice a day, and was pleased to find that they were kept in 
an excellent condition. In some of the commands the wells were 
not guarded as well as carefully as they should have been. 

The new cook-houses, which have b§en furnished since the last 
encampment, were very much needed, and are certainly very neat 
and convenient, and a special effort seemed to be made by those in 
charge to keep them in a tidy condition. I would recommend that 
covered barrels be furnished in which to deposit the garbage, as at 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 49 

present common barrels are used, and the}* are constantly exposed, 
or only a rude covering placed over them. There was great 
improvement in the food and manner of cooking, that only being 
furnished which was wholesome in most cases. I still believe the 
cook should be an enlisted man, and would recommend that a bill 
of fare be furnished to the medical officer of the regiment, and 
subject to his approval. 

I would respectfully advise that the ravine in rear of sinks be 
filled up and levelled, as at present it seems to be a receptacle 
of an}' and every thing, it apparently being the easiest place of 
disposal. 

Private Charles F. Furlong, of Company C, Sixth Regiment, 
was detailed as acting hospital steward at Brigade headquarters, 
and performed his duties in a satisfactory manner. 

I enclose the consolidated morning reports, also the reports 
of the surgeons, which contain many valuable suggestions, and am 
pleased to say that every effort to render the camp healthy and 
keep it in a good sanitary condition was ably and cheerfully 
seconded by them. 

Very respectfully, }-our obedient servant, 

Geo. E. Pinkhaji, 
Medical Director First Brigade, M. V. M. 



50 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 






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1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



51 







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June 14, 
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52 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Headquarters First Corps of Cadets, M. V- M., 

Boston, July 28, 1884. 

Brig. Gen. A. F. Holt, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the medical department of the First Corps of Cadets during the 
encampment at Hingham from the 14th to the 19th of July, 
inclusive. 

The weather during the week was all that could have been 
desired. As will appear in the meteorological record, there were 
slight showers on two da}'s ; but they occurred at times which 
occasioned no interruption of military dut}', and were so slight as 
to cause no personal inconvenience. 

The health of the Corps was excellent throughout the encamp- 
ment, no one being reported sick at surgeon's call. Three years' 
experience confirms me in my opinion as to the great superiority 
of our present camp ground, viewed from a sanitary standpoint, 
over that occupied by the corps for so many }-ears at Nahant. 

During the }'ear several important changes have been made in 
the arrangement of the ground, under the personal direction of 
Lieut. Col. Edmands, with a view of still further improving the 
sanitary condition of the camp. The rear of the cook-house has 
been extended so as to form a covered piazza fourteen feet wide. 
This is used as a wash room for the kitchen and for the preparation 
of supplies for the cook, and here is located a fortj'-gallon farmer's 
boiler, connected with the chimney of the cook-house, which has a 
double flue. From this piazza a covered drain, screened at the 
opening, carries the wash-water to a cesspool situated eight}' feet 
to the rear and twenty feet below. This cesspool, eight feet deep 
and six feet in diameter, has a man-hole at the top, and is built of 
stone, with a gravel bottom. By closing up this piazza a storage- 
room is formed for the tent floors. 

The location of the sinks has been moved to the north-east cor- 
ner of the camp ground. Here a permanent building (20X28 ft.) 
has been erected, with ventilators running the entire length of the 
roof. The inside is divided off by canvas into a room for each 
company, for the officers and for the band. A separate compart- 
ment serves for a general urinal. One corner of the building, 
divided from the rest by a wooden partition, and with a special 
entrance at the rear, is for the use of the servants. In each room 
are permanent frames, open at the rear to allow of a free use 
of disinfectants. The building has proved a complete success. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 53 

The same disinfectant (carbolic powder) was used as had proved 
so serviceable the preceding year, and was again found to be 
satisfactory. 

It is the intention of the commanding officer to lengthen the 
bath-house, which was described in last year's report, so as to give 
the officers a portion, and also to provide a separate compartment 
for the band. By such enlargement the present over-crowding of 
the building at times will be avoided, and the officers will obtain 
bathing accommodations, which at present are not easily had. 
The location of the bath-house will also be changed to the slope at 
the rear of the kitchen. 

The dietary was again submitted to careful scrutin}', and a 
still further reduction made in the variety of dishes provided. 
The quality of the food was excellent, and the supply abundant. 
It not unfrcquently happens that sickness at camp can be directly 
traced to the impure quality of the drinking-water, but no such 
complaint can be made against the water furnished through the 
town mains to the camp at Ilinghara. 

To the even temperature, the dryness of the soil, the good 
quality of the food and water, together with the increased strict- 
ness with reference to the cleanliness of quarters and the enforce- 
ment of general sanitary regulations, must be ascribed the marked 
exemption from sickness which has characterized the camps at 
Hingham. It is a matter of congratulation that the corps has 
been able to purchase for its own use a camp ground so admirably 
adapted for the purpose as the one at Hingham. 

I enclose the meteorological record of the week. The obser- 
vations were taken by Assistant-Surgeon Green. 

Very respectful^, }*our obedient servant, 

William L. Richardson, 

Major and Surgeon. 



54 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 55 



Salem, Aug. 20, 1884. 
Brig. Gen. Alfred F. Holt, Surgeon General Massachusetts. 

g IR : — I hereby submit my report of the encampment of the 
Second Brigade, M. V. M., at South Framingham, from July 22 to 
26, inclusive. 

The sanitary condition of the camp was at all times most excel- 
lent, as will be seen by reference to the consolidated morning 
reports for the week. 

But one case was admitted to Brigade Hospital during the 
week, Private Trefren, of Battery C, at 10.15 o'clock on Thurs- 
day evening, having been taken with convulsions at roll-call. He 
made steady improvement, and was discharged well on Saturday 
morning. 

The weather was the perfection of camp weather, the days and 
nights being clear and cool, and at no time was it uncomfortabl}' 
hot, excepting on Friday during review, and then not oppressively 
so. Rain fell in the evening of the 23d and again in the early 
morning of the 25th, which served to keep the air cool and the 
ground in good condition. As we had no rain gauge we could not 
tell the amount that fell. 

The wells I tested on Monda}', and found in good condition. 
The sinks also were properly prepared for our use. 

At my inspection of the camp on Monday, the day before the 
arrival of the troops, I found several old holes in the ground 
within the cook-houses, which had been dug and used to throw 
waste water into. These I kept careful watch of during the week, 
and I believe nothing was thrown into them, and that no new ones 
were made. I also found a great deal of rubbish in the rear of the 
line of sinks, which, with the assistance of the Adjutant General, 
I was able to have cleared awa} r by Wednesday morning. 

There being no designated places for the dumping of rubbish, 
most of the material from the unpacking of crockery, etc., and 
from the clearing up of the camp, was deposited anywhere in the 
rear of the sinks, — some of it behind the sinks, some of it in the 
ravines, and more of it on the banks of the ravines. Early on 
Wednesday the Adjutant General caused flags to be put at places 
where refuse material was to be thrown, but even after that there 
was a good deal of misunderstanding on the part of the men, they 
supposing the flags to designate a line beyond which rubbish might 
be thrown, consequently some refuse was deposited where it was not 
intended to have it. After Tuesday the whole camp was more care- 
fully policed an J cleaner than I have ever seen it io any brigade 



56 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

encampment since I have been in the service. My experience in 
the Militia teaches me that the cluttering up of the ground is 
almost never done lry the men themselves, but by the cooks, camp- 
followers and outsiders generall}'. Earh' in the week I requested 
the man who delivers ice along: the line to wash his ice on the 
grass, away from the cook-houses, so that there might be no 
puddles of water in the light soil about the doors. As soon as 
my back was turned he remarked, with an oath, that he had washed 
it b}' the cook-houses for the last ten 3-ears, and should continue to 
do so ; and I think he did, except when I was about, then he was 
very careful to do it where I had directed it should be done. I 
spent from three to five hours each day in the rear of the camp, 
personally superintending the policing of the grounds. The 
officers of the da}' did not seem to appreciate the niceties of proper 
policing, but when their attention was called to the matter each and 
every one were not only willing, but eager, to have it done as it 
should be. It was necessary to repeat this daily, as each day 
there were new officers of the day. Undoubtedly, if we had been 
in camp long enough to have it come around to these officers a 
second time, they would have had the policing perfectly done, 
without nry supervision. 

The camp followers are hard to deal with ; they hang about the 
rear of the camp, steal whatever they can get their hands upon, eat 
what they want, and drop the remains wherever they happen to be. 
The long grass seemed to be a temptation to them, as I frequently 
found large pieces of pie (plate and all), melon, and occasionally 
bread and meat, lying about in it. 

The new cook-houses are large, conveniently arranged, and a 
great improvement over the old ones. They add greatly to the 
good appearance of the rear of the camp. Not one of them was 
supplied with water-tight casks, as called for in " Regulations " 
(paragraph 680, Sect. 1, Art. XL), but all used ordinary flour 
barrels, with slots cut in the side at that, which were leaky and 
constantly running over. I repeat my suggestion of the last two 
years ; viz., that each cook-house be supplied with two water-tight 
barrels, sufficiently large, with covers hinged upon them, to be of 
uniform shape and size ; and also that each cook-house be supplied 
with a covered fuel-box. 

I wish to especially commend the cook of Compan}' M, Eighth 
Regiment. Not once during the week did I find his cook-house, 
and the ground about it, otherwise than in a neat condition, and he 
is the only one that this can be said of. 

The food in all the organizations was neatly prepared, well 
cooked, of good quality and sufficient variety. Owing to the 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 57 

earliness of the season there was less fruit eaten than usual, and I 
think the health of the command was better for it. 

Orders were issued from Brigade headquarters that sinks should 
be covered three times daily, and this was invariably done. Some 
confusion was caused by the right-wing sink of the Fifth Regiment 
being so near the dividing line between that and the Ninth Regi- 
ment. This gave three sinks to the Fifth, and two each to the 
other organizations. 

This question of sinks is still a serious one. Although the 
danger of contamination of water sup pi}* has been removed by 
their being permanently locate^ and planked, the\ T are still one of 
the most objectionable features of the camp. They are offensive 
even when frequently filled, and I find a growing delicacy upon the 
part of the men to using such large and promiscuous ones. As the 
personnel of the companies improves this feeling increases, and I 
heard more complaint this }-ear than ever before. I would suggest 
that permanent buildings be erected over the sinks, and arranged 
by subdivision, or otherwise, so that each company in a regiment, 
or two companies, if thought advisable, may have a compartment, 
or sink, to themselves, and also that means be taken to keep the 
earth that is used to throw into the sinks dry, as wet earth is 
neither a disinfectant nor deodorizer. 

The stables were at all times clean and neat, and the manure 
was promptl}' removed each day. 

Jn addition to the suggestions made above, I most respectfully 
suggest that the ground in the rear of the camp be graded, and 
that the ravines running north and south be filled even with the 
rest of the ground ; also, that before another encampment holes 
be dug, one for each organization, in the remaining ravine, as a 
receptacle for rubbish ; that a place, or places, be provided, where 
the men can bathe, and that racks be erected for the men to wash 
at. 

Only Surgeons Burrell and Dixon, and Assistant-Surgeon Mead 
have complied with Article XIX., section 10, paragraph 1791 of the 
Regulations, and forwarded their reports within the twenty days 
specified therein. 

I enclose herewith a consolidated sick-report for the week, and 
the meteorological record kept by Brigade Hospital Steward 
Clarke. 

I have the honor to be, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Thomas Kittredge, 

Lieut.- Colonel and Medical Director. 



58 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



59 



Trefren, private 

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co 






C3 






»-» 






s? 








O 


<u 

P 




c 






(D 

>- 

p 






>> 

■ 

2 
fa 






P 
00 





1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 61 



Headquarters Second Corps Cadets, M. V. M., 

Salem, Sept. 17, 1884. 

Brig. Gen. Alfred F. Holt, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

General : — In accordance with the regulations of the Massa- 
chusetts Volunteer Militia, I have the honor to submit the follow- 
ing sanitary report of the late encampment of the Second Corps 
Cadets at Essex, August 5th-9th, inclusive. 

The Corps left Salem about i) a. m. on the 4th, and about noon 
the camp was in readiness for the service required by the Com- 
monwealth. The ground occupied was, as last 3-ear, situated on 
the north shore of Chebacco Lake, as described in the report of 
last year. For several reasons it was deemed advisable to make a 
change in the part of the field occupied by the encampment, this 
year the eastern end being chosen, instead of the southern as last 
year. By this new position the rear of the camp was sheltered by 
the grove. The excellent health of the command showed that the 
new location was equally favorable from a sanitary point of view. 
The prevailing wind was from the south-east. The temperature 
durincr the week was never so excessive as to interfere seriously 
with the routine of duty. A moderately heavy shower occurred 
Tuesday forenoon, and continued till noon. A heavy rain began 
Thursday, about 11 a. m., and continued through the day and 
night. We also experienced a shower during Wednesday night. 
No rain gauge being provided, the amount of rainfall cannot be 
recorded. The change of location of the camp necessitated the 
driving of a new Artesian well, which supplied an abundance of 
fresh, palatable water. The food furnished by the Quartermaster 
was up to the standard of previous years, both in variety and 
quality, and the cooking was most satisfactory. The men's sink 
was located in the same place as last year, on the southern 
side of the camp, and several feet below the level of the 
camp ground. The officers' sink was in the rear, on the east- 
ern side. Both were so far removed from the source of the 
water supply as to make any contamination of the drinking water 
impossible. They were inspected daily, and always found properly 
covered. The cook's quarters were inspected and found to be kept 
in a neat and cleanly condition. The refuse was collected in 
barrels and removed every day. The policing of the camp was 
most thorough. 

The health of the Corps was excellent, there being even less 
sickness than during our last encampment. Only twelve men 
applied to the surgeons during the five days. Two visits were 
made in quarters, and one man was ordered to the hospital. 



62 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



There was a noticeable absence of gastro-intestinal disorders. 
The following is the consolidated morning report for the 
week : — 

















Total Sick at 


■ 
as 


Total. 




Total Sick this 




Last Report. 


a 




£, 


DAY. 


STATION. 






"3 


. 




-3 












M 












Essex. 


01 


03 


E 

o 


5 


•a 


a 


« 




u 


0k 


CC u 


C 


A 


V 


a 


C 








_ o 


■ 


■ 


a 


as 


» 






O 




3 


e 


h 


3 


o 




<y 


w 


*£ H 


c 


~ 


3 


a 


hM 




C 


c 


eS ■"* 


c 


c 


O 


e 


c 




M 


N* 


i— i 


>-i 


M 


M 


►■H 


August 5, . 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


6, . . . 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


~ 


7, . . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


8, . . . 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 



Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 



Charles W. Haddock, 
Surgeon Second Corps Cadets. M. V. M. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



63 



REPORT OF THE JUDGE ADVOCATE GENERAL. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Judge Advocate General's Office, 

Boston, Dec. 31, 1884. 

Moj. Gen. Samcel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the business of my department for the year 1884. 

The proceedings of general and regimental courts-martial below 
mentioned, referred to me, have been reported on. 



Character of 










Court. 


Date. 




CASES TRIED. 




1884. 






General, 


March 5, 


Secor 


d Lieut. John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Infy. 


Regimental, 




13, 


Private Edward J Coombs, Co. I, 8th Inf'y. 


it 


July 


7, 


" 


Edward II Platz, Co. F, 5th Infantry. 


tt 


Aug. 


6, 


it 


Frank A. Wrisley, Co. A, 5th Infantry. 


tt 




6, 


CI 


John E. Maynard, Co. A, 5th Infantry. 


tt 


Sept. 


1, 


tt 


Fred. S. Choate, Co E, 8th Infantry. 


tt 




5, 


It 


Charles A. Merrill, Co. E, 8th Infantry. 


tt 




12, 


tt 


Everett Simonds, Co. I, 8th Infantry. 


tt 


Oct. 


3, 


It 


Samuel H. Morris, Co. F, 5th Infantry. 


it 




3, 


tt 


Levi F. Lovejoy, Co. F, 5th Infantry. 


tt 




10, 


tt 


Robert Spencer, Co. I, 8th Infantry. 


<t 




10, 


tt 


James II. Stuart, Co. I, 8th Infantry. 


tt 




11, 


it 


Frederick Powers, Co. G, 2d Infantry. 


tt 




11, 


It 


George 0. Dean, Co. G, 5th Infantry. 


tt 




14, 


tt 


Charles A. Keene, Co. H, 5th Infantry. 


tt 




14, 


tt 


Elmer E. Clark, Co H, 5th Infantry. 


tt 




21, 


tt 


Charles F. Niehols, Co. D,8th Infantry. 


tt 


Nov. 


7, 


tt 


Walter N. Merrick, Co. D, 8th Infantry. 


tt 




7, 


Musician Benj. E. Duntley, Co. D,8th Infantry. 


tt 




7, 


Private Joseph VV. Craig. Co. D, 8th Infantry. 


ti 




7, 


tt 


Edward G. Courti?, Co. D, 8th Inf'y. 


General, 




19, 


First Lieut. John J. Foley, Co. H, 9th Infantry. 


Regimental, 


Dec. 


4, 


Private George Gill, Co. E, 5th Infantry. 



64 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The following report of the doings of the Board of Examiners, 
of which I am ex officio President, is respectfully submitted : — 

Officers awaiting examination Dec. 31, 1883, 1 

" elected and appointed for examination and qualification, 

1884 138 

139 

Officers examined and passed, 123 

" qualified only, ' . .2 

" rejected, 1 

" failed to appear 10 

" awaiting examination Dec. 31, 1884, 3 

139 
Very respectfull}', 

E. P. Nettleton, 
Judge Advocate General. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 65 



RIFLE PRACTICE. 



Report of the Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 



Boston, Dec. 1, 18S4. 
Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant and Inspector General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to report that pursuant to General 
Order No. 1, I assumed the duties of Inspector General of Rifle 
Practice, and have given my personal attention to the execution of 
the part of General Order No. 2 which relates to rifle practice, and 
of Special Order No. 63. 

Circulars were issued, with the approval of the Adjutant Gen- 
eral, explaining to commanders of companies the best methods of 
carrying out their armory and field practice. 

The system of armory rifle practice with ball cartridge, entered 
upon for the first time in 1883, has proved itself so much less diffi- 
cult of performance, and so much more attractive to officers and 
men than the s}stem formerly prevailing, that nearly the entire 
body of infantry and cavalry participated and made returns, only 
three companies of infantry failing to perform this duty. All the 
companies who completed their armor}' practice drew their allow- 
ances of ammunition for company and individual field practice, 
and made returns thereof, thus qualifying themselves to compete in 
the team and individual rifle matches authorized by General Order 
No. 8. Of this number fifty-four actually entered teams and par- 
ticipated in the matches. Nine companies performed company 
practice, as distinguished from purely individual practice, by 
voile}*, rank and file firing. The results reported are among the 
indications of improved instruction. It is apparent from some 
of the returns of armory practice that commanders of companies 
were not careful to follow instructions as to the statement of the 
number of men participating, and the number cannot be exactl} r 



6Q ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

stated ; but it appears that about 75 per cent, of the force had 
armory instruction, and nearly 60 per cent, had field practice. 
This general statement, taken in connection with the unprecedented 
attendance at the State rifle matches and the large increase in the 
marksmanship record, indicates the extent and usefulness of the 
year's work. 

As a whole, the S3"stem has worked satisfactorily, and has pro- 
duced good results. The progress of the last two 3'ears, although 
rapid, has been health}' ; and it can now be said, for the first time, 
that the whole body of the Militia is in a fair state of instruction in 
the use of the rifle. In my judgment, the system should be con- 
tinued, substantially as before, with perhaps some simplification of 
the instructions to commanders of companies, and with such 
modifications as may necessarily be required by the adoption of 
recommendations herewith made. 

I believe it is the settled judgment of those qualified by training 
and experience to forecast the methods of warfare b} r land forces, 
in any armed contest of the future, that the sharpshooter is to pkiy 
a much larger part than heretofore. The infantry arm of all 
nations is to-da}' a vastly more deadly weapon than ever before ; 
and that of the United States has no superior in range, accuracy 
and capacity for rapid use. It is therefore evident that one of the 
most essential elements of the training of troops for actual conflict 
will be in the instruction and development of the marksman and 
the sharpshooter ; and with other conditions equal, that army will 
be most successful which is best able to secure the full effectiveness 
of the rifle with which it is armed. This fact is recognized by the 
authorities of the United States Army, and in recent 3'ear3 the de- 
velopment of the sharpshooter has been taken up as a branch of 
instruction of the first importance. Therefore, in the assimilation 
of our Militia training to the standards of the arm}-, it is no 
longer a matter of subsidiaiy consequence, a possible recreation, 
but a matter of necessaiy routine, a dut} T , which should be fulfilled 
as rigidly and carefully as any other part of the drill and instruc- 
tion by which we assume to prepare our Militia for the contin- 
gencies to meet which its maintenance is required. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



67 



The following comparative table indicates in a concise manner 
the progress made : — 





1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 


Total number of first qualifications, 


56 


107 


153 


461 


488 


Number of first qualifications, 1st class, 


- 


- 


- 


94 


36 


" " 2d " 


- 


- 


- 


133 


184 


" " 3d " . 


56 


107 


156 


233 


268 


Aggregnte issue of badges, all classes, . 


56 


163 


319 


780 


1,273 


Requalifications in same class 


- 


73 


78 


109 


156 


Actual number of men qualified, aggregate, 


56 


163 


319 


671 


1,039 


Remaining in service, end of year, 


56 


141 


2S8 


545 


795 


Companies performing armory practice, 


22 


22 


36 


51 


66 


11 " field " 


5 


9 


22 


42 


64 


11 entering teams, State match, 


4 


1 


18 


37 


54 



In accordance with General Orders Nos. 8 and 10, the State 
rifle matches occurred at South Framingham, October 9. The 
changes from the previous year consisted of an enlargement of 
company teams to seven men, — officers being permitted to shoot on 
teams, — a reduction of the number of rounds per man to seven, and 
the addition to the list of matches of one for teams of Brigade and 
Regimental headquarters (denominated the u Staff Team Match "). 
The number of company teams was 54, as compared with 37 in 
1883; 8 "Staff" teams were entered, and the total number of 
officers and men participating in the matches was 5G0, as against 
387 the previous }*ear. 

My T report elsewhere gives the names of teams and individuals 
winning prizes, and supplies a full summary of the scores. Taking 
into account the high wind which prevailed, the scores showed im- 
provement over the previous year. The average of the entire 37 
teams in 1883 was 2.87 points per shot ; the average of the first 37 
teams this year was 2.94 points per shot ; while the average of the 
whole 54 teams this 3'ear was 2.G8 points per shot. 

I make the following recommendations : — 

1. That the allowances of ammunition for armory and field 
practice be continued in 1885, in amount and manner as they have 
been in 1884. 

2. That in case there be no issue of new rifles, there be issued to 
each infantiy organization, not already supplied, at least ten new 
pattern rear-sights, in order to place all on an equality, and 
also to encourage the higher-class men to practise at the mid- 



ranges. 



3. That in case new rifles or new sights are issued, there be 
erected three or more second-class targets at the State camp 
ground. 



68 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

4. That the plan of issue of marksman's badges be definitely 
established, so as to limit the issue of bullets or bars for re- 
qualification, in same class as before, to two ; and that the only 
extension of the plan be with respect to men of the first class, who 
shall, after three qualifications (i. e., the original and two re- 
qualifications) be entitled, if again repeating their qualification, 
to a new classification, as " sharpshooters," and to receive an 
appropriate badge therefor. 

The lists of marksmen are appended. They include only those 
remaining on the rolls at the date of this report. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Horace T. Rockwell, 

Colonel, Assistant Inspector General and 
Inspector General of Iiifle Practice. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



69 



QUALIFIED MARKSMEN— (First Class). 



Highest possible total scores, 75; requisite for qualification, 20 at 200 yards, off hand; 20 
at 300 yards, kneeling; 20 at 500 yards, any position. Cavalry only required to make 18 at 
300 and 500 yards. (Qualification raised in 1884; in 1883, 17 only was required at 300 and 500 
yards.) Badge for this class of silver, with bar inscribed, "First class;" badge inscribed 
" Marksman ; " requalification, bar with date. 



Badge 
No. 



SCORE9. 



1K83. 



1884. 



7 

8 

95 

96 



9 

10 
11 



97 
98 
13 
15 
94 
16 
99 
17 
18 



100 



101 
102 
103 
104 



20 
21 



22 

24 

23 

105 



Staff of the Commander-in-Chief. 



Col. Horace T. Rockwell, 



First Regiment Infantry. 



Col. Austin C. Wellington, 
Lt. Col. Alfred B. Hodges, . 
Maj. Thomas R. Mathews, 



Company A. 
Capt. William W. Kellett, . 



Company B. 
Sergt. C. H. Dodge, . 
Corp. H. S. Keyes, . 

Private Walter A. Dayton, 
'« Frank R. Stevens, . 



Lieut. W. K. DeLue, 
Sergt. C. E. Haven, 
Private D. McArthur, 



Company C. 



Company D. 
Capt. Harry C. Gardner, . . 
Sergt. Henry White, . 
L. C. McKinnon, 
Private E. Bennett, . 

•• F. D. Bartlett, 

" C. W. Hinman, . , 

" Richard C. Horn, . 

" M. H. Jenkins, 

" F. P. Loker, . . . . 



Sergt. Abner P. Pope, . 



Company E. 



Company O. 

Capt. A. G. Faye, Jr 

Lieut. H. W. True, . 

Sergt. Geo. A. Ambler, . . . 

Corp. Joseph B. Franklin, . 



Capt. Chas. J. Foye, . 
Private E. E. Whitney, 



Company H. 



Sergt. L. M. Bickford, 
Corp. A. E. Tenney, . 
Private A. L. Robinson, 
" R. E. Rogers, . 



Company K. 



65 



58 
57 
61 



.'.9 



66 



66 



63 



58 


- 


58 


- 


- 


63 


- 


61 


58 




54 


- 


57 


- 


. 


66 


- 


65 


54 


- 


63 


64 


63 


63 


63 


68 


_ 


62 


54 


63 


59 


61 



65 



- 


63 


- 


62 


- 


60 


- 


64 


65 




60 


- 


55 




57 


- 


61 


- 



61 



70 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 
Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



Badge 
No. 



Scores. 



1883. 



1884. 



25 
28 
30 
106 
31 
32 



33 

107 

34 

35 

36 

108 

109 



37 
38 
39 



40 
110 



42 
41 
43 
44 



111 
112 



113 
114 



95 



45 
46 
48 
49 



53 
55 
56 
57 
58 
115 



116 
59 



117 



118 
119 
120 
121 
122 



Second Regiment Infantry. 

Company D. 
Capt. Charles W. Brown, .... 

Sergt. E. It. Train, 

Cur p. C. L Swain 

" Thomas Uiip, 

Private O. E. Ruthcr, 

" J. S. Harris, 



Sergt. M. W. Bull, 
" Geo T. Adams, 

Private F. R Bull, 

1*. Wilson, . 
Kimball, 
S. Bumstead, 
H. llouker, 



Company O. 



T. 
J. 

B. 

A. 



Fifth Regiment Infantry. 



Col. WilliaTi A. Bancroft, . 
Lieut. Col. Alonzo L. Richardson, 
" Fred 1*. Barnes, Quartermaster, 



Capt. Leon TI. Batcman, 
Private AI. Dyer, . 



Company A. 



Company B. 
Lieut. S. T. Sinclair, . 
Bergt. A. S K. Clark, . 
Private E. E Cove, 

" H. H. Soramerman, 



Company C. 
Sergt. John I. Fnrwcll, 
Private Frederic W. Turner, . . 



Company D. 
Corp. Henry Lehbink, . 
Private Jeremiah M. Welch, 



Capt. Jos. E. Clark, 



Company E. 



Company F. 
Capt. Gideon F. naynes, . 
Lieut. Robert B. Edes, 
Sergt. C L. Richardson, . 
Private J. H. Cole 



Company O. 
Corp. B. I. Barnum, . 
Private J. E Darmody, 

" F W Fowlc 

" W. C. Nichols, .• . 

" C Ptiree 

" Herbert H. Dockham, . 



Corp Frank R Blake, 
Private R. S. WiLsby . 



Company U. 



Sixth Regiment Infantry. 

Company C. 
Private Geo. E. Worthen 



Company TI. 
Peret. G. W Ladd, . 
Corp. W. H Shinquln, 
" II. M. Davison,. 
Private Frntik E Cummings, 
M Frank L. Tabbut . 



58 
59 
55 

56 
54 



68 



59 



58 
62 
66 
58 



57 



64 



63 



63 


. 


65 


- 


64 


- 


- 


63 


— 


61 


62 


63 


56 


_ 


54 


- 



63 



63 



63 
61 



65 



58 


62 


67 


67 


67 


- 


59 


- 


56 




56 


63 


61 


62 


57 


_ 


57 


- 


— 


63 


_ 


61 


61 


66 



61 



64 

66 
62 
64 
62 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



71 



Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 







Scores. 


Badge 








No. 




1883. 


18S4. 




Eiciith Regiment Infantry. 








Company L. 






123 


Sergt. J. E. 8tanion, • 


- 


62 


324 


Corp J. K. Parker, 


- 


65 


125 


Private F. W. Perkins 


- 


68 


126 


" J. W. Liunell, Jr., 

Company M. 




60 


61 


Lieut. Edward A Rogers 


58 


63 


62 


Sergt. C. F Sargent, . 


. 










58 


63 


63 


Musician, M. W. Dadton, . 


. 










6J 


67 


64 


Private G J. Boardmun, 


. , 










60 


_ 


65 


M C. Frost, .... 


• 










55 


64 




First Corps Cadets. 






66 


Mnj. George R. Rogers, 


58 


_ 


67 


Capt. Andrew Uoheson, . 


. 










59 


_ 


68 


Lieut. J.E.I ward It. Hill, . 


. , 










57 


_ 


69 


William A. Hayes, . 


. 










60 


_ 


70 


William 15. Clarke, 


. 










58 


_ 


71 


" Robot t C. Ileaton, 


, , 










57 


_ 


72 


Sergt. W. L Buuve, . 












55 


_ 


73 


•« P. Dexter, 


. 










59 


_ 


74 


" C S. Dole, 


, 










61 


64 


77 


•« A. Parker, . 


. 










63 


_ 


75 


Corp. II. S Dewey, 


. 










56 


_ 


76 


" F. W. Albee, . 


, . 










59 


_ 


78 


" A. W. West, . 


. . 










54 


_ 


79 


Musician T. W. Henry, 


, 










57 


61 


80 


Private C. P. Bnsaon, . 


, . 










57 


_ 


82 


W. It. Hallett, 


. 










56 


_ 


83 


«« J. B. Parker, . 


, 










62 


_ 


84 


V. 0. Pond, . 


, . 










62 


_ 


85 


" F. Seamen, . 


. 










57 


_ 


86 


«« F. 0. Shcpard, 


. . 










55 


60 


127 


«« E L Dorr, . 


, . 










_ 


67 


128 


" W. 0. Codman, Jr., 


• 










- 


63 




First Battalion Cavalry. 






129 


Mnj. n. O.Kemp 


_ 


64 


91 


" Herbert L. Burrell, Assistant Surgeon, .... 


65 


60 


89 




66 


70 


130 




— 


59 



72 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



TJan. 



QUALIFIED MARKSMEN — (Second Class). 



Two hundred yards, offhand; highest possible score, 25; requisite for qualification, 20. 
Badge of bronze inscribed with class and year; requalification, bar with date. * Denotes 
qualification in first class. 



Badge 
No. 



Scores. 



1883. 



1884. 



1 

2 

3 

4 

134 



135 

136 
5 



10 

6 

137 



138 



7 

8 

9 

139 



11 

12 
13 

140 
14 
15 

141 



16 

17 

142 

18 

19 

143 

144 

20 

87 

145 

146 

147 

148 

149 

150 

151 

152 



First Brigade. 



Brig. Gen'l Nat. Wales, 

Lt. Co). George E. Pinkham, Medical Director, 
Capt. Joseph H. Lathrop, Aide-de-Camp, 
" John B. Osborn, Brigade Quartermaster, 
" F. W. Keynolds, Brigade Provost Marshal, 

Second Brigade. 



Capt Elijah George, .... 

" Capt. A. N. Sampson, 
Brigade tSergt. Major W. T. Lambert, 



First Regiment Infantry. 



Mnj. C. L. Hovey 

Lieut. Frank E. llowe, Paymaster, . 
" Francis Bacheller, Quartermaster, 



Sergt. W. Alexander, . 



Company A. 



Company B. 
Private Fred. W. Ross, 
'• W. A. Dayton, 
" J. C. Peabo-ly, 
11 Henry C. Eldredge, 



Company C. 
Capt. J. Marion Moulton, . 
Lieut. Henry C. Durkee, . 
Sergt. A. J. Noether, . 
Corp II. H Hayes, . 
Private B H. Burgess, 

'• W. T Robinson, . . . 
H. N. Libbey, 



Company D. 
Capt. Harry C. Gardner, . 
Lieut. Howard K. Blair, 
Sergt. G. F. Batchelder, . 
11 T. Penrose, . 
" H. White, . 
Corp. B. H. Bradlee, . . . , 

" John G. Coes, . 
Private J. A. Haliburton, . 
" E. H. Green, . 
" Charles P. Blinn, . 
«■ Thomas E. Donlon, 
" Harold B. Gray, . 
" Oliver D. Greene, . 
" Fred B. Jenkins, . 
•« Philip Orme, . 
" Joseph G. Silver, . 
" Wm. H. Stowe, 



21 
20 
20 
22 



20 



20 
20 



20 
21 
20 



20 
22 
20 

21 
20 



23 
20 



21 

22 



20 
20 



20 
20 

21 
21 



20 
20 



20 
21 



21 



20 



21 

20 
21 

22 



22 
20 
21 

* 

20 
20 

22 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
22 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



73 





Scores. 


Badge 
No. 










1883. 


1884. 




Company E. 






23 


Sergt. A. P. Pope, 








22 


* 


153 


'* 11. It. Topham, 








- 


20 


154 


Edw. F. Dahill 










21 


155 


Corp. Jas. E. Barnum, 










21 


22 


Private J. Arundale, 








20 


22 


21 


" A. T. Rowland, 








22 


* 


156 


" Thos. II. Bradley 








- 


22 


157 


" Edw. T. Gibus, 








- 


20 


158 


" John A. Hart, 








- 


21 


159 


" Edw. F. Jennings, Jr., .... 








- 


20 


160 


" Lee G. Markham, 








- 


20 


161 


11 Wm. N. Nelson, 








- 


20 




Company F. 






162 


Sergt. B. E. Waleott, 


- 


20 


163 


Private W. II. Hewitt 


- 


20 


]64 


" J. M. Anderson, 


- 


22 


165 


" A. V. Tucker 

Company G. 




20 


166 


Sergt. W. L. Fox 


— 


20 


167 


Private Percy W. Ambler, .... 








21 


168 


" Frank II. Bunker, .... 






- 


20 


169 


«« Henry B. Fisher, Jr., .... 






- 


20 


170 


«« Chas. E. Wilson 






- 


22 




Company IT. 






26 


Lieut, nenry W. Atkins, 


22 


22 


27 


Bergt. A. F. Hall, 






23 


21 


28 


" C. S. Rogers, 






22 


21 


29 


Corp. J. Duncan, 






21 


- 


30 


Private F. L. Cooke, 






21 


20 


31 


" C M. Flanders 






20 


20 


32 


" G. I. Lovejoy, 






21 


20 


33 


" F. W. Sylvester 






21 


- 




Company I. 






34 


Capt. James N. Keith, 


20 


20 


171 


Sergt. (). B Battles 








- 


21 


172 


Sergt. E. W. Blankinship, .... 








- 


22 


35 


Private J. A. Tribou, 








20 


20 


173 


M Geo. E. Horton, .... 








- 


22 


174 


11 M. F. Packard, .... 








- 


22 


175 


E. E. Tilton 








- 


21 


176 


" E. McKendrick 








- 


21 


177 


11 K. E. Tilton 








- 


21 


178 


" F. D. Stearns 








- 


21 


179 


" C. W. Potter, 








- 


20 


36 


" J. K. Winslow 








20 


23 


37 


•■ F. M. Wade 








21 


22 




Company K. 






180 


Sergt. F. A. Presby, 


- 


20 


181 


Private C C. Brown, 








- 


20 


182 


W T . E. Fales, 








- 


20 


183 


'« E. C. G rover 








- 


20 


41 


" G. R. Kerr 








20 


- 


42 


" R. E. Rogers, 








21 


• 




Company L. 






184 


Lieut. Joseph W. Sanders, 


- 


20 


43 


Private F. E. Cole, 

Company M. 


22 




185 


Lieut. John D. Munroe, 


- 


20 


186 


Sergt. George A. Hathaway, .... 






- 


21 


187 


" David Fuller, 






- 


21 


44 


" W. E. Sharpies, Jr., .... 






21 


- 


45 


Corp. J. W. Ford, 






21 


21 


46 


Private G. R. H. Buffington, .... 






20 


- 


188 


" Andrew J. Mclntyre, .... 






- 


20 





74 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 
Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



Badge 
No. 



Scores. 



1883. 



1884. 



47 

48 

189 

190 



49 
191 
ll)2 

51 
193 
194 
195 
196 
197 
198 

52 



199 
200 
201 
202 
203 
204 
205 
206 



53 

56 

207 



58 

59 

208 

209 

61 



210 

63 

64 

211 

212 

213 

214 

65 

68 

66 

67 



69 
215 

70 
216 
217 



218 



219 
220 
221 
222 
71 
72 



Second Reoiment Infantry. 

Lt. Col. Embury P. Clark 

Mnj. Edwin R. Shumway 

" David Clark, Surgeon, . 
Lieut. C. L. Hayden, Paymaster, 

Company A. 

Lirut. James Early, 

Sergt. Frank S. Hoyt, 

" James R. Cleveland, . 

•« G. S Patterson 

Private S. M. Bellows 

'* Joseph M. Johnson 

" Edw. D. Landry, . 
" Matthew lt. Morgan, . 
" John A. Olson, . 
" Moses II. Tisdell, . 

G. W. Toney 

Company B. 

Cipt. F. G. Southmayd, 

Lieut. Henry McDonald, .... 

•* T. F. Cordis, 

Sergt. J. A. Sterling, 

Corp. H. T. Boughton, 

Private F. E. Bagley, 

J. J. Doyle, 

" L. M. Murphy 

Company C. 
Capt. Edward A. Harris, .... 

Sergt. W. A. Moffatt, 

Private A. C. White 

Company D. 

Lieut. G. E. Russell, 

Sergt. G. E Whittaker, .... 

Corp. J. P. Blaisdell, 

Private Z O Sheldon, .... 
" G. H. Barber 

Company O. 

Lieut. J. J. Leonard, 

1st Sergt. II. L. Stebbins, .... 

Sergt. G. T. Adams, 

G. W. Willard, .... 
Musician D. C. Keeney, .... 
Private Jas. A. Deblois, .... 

C A. Derby, 

" S. S. Bumstead, .... 

Corp. A. H. Stearns, 

Private A. B. Clarke 

'• A. H. Hooker 

Company 27. 
Capt. Pharcellas D. Bridges, 

Lieut. A. C. Boynton 

•« Edson M. Roche 

Sergt. M. K. Bridges, 

Private Cliiton It. Bridges 

Fifth Regiment Infantry. 

Maj. J. H. Whitney, 

Company A. 
Sergt. Geo. P. Anderson, 
Private Geo. O. Bradbury, 

" Chas. E. French, 

" Milan F. Stevens, 

" M. Dyer, . 

" G. H.iynes, Jr., 



21 



20 
20 



20 
22 
20 
20 



20 
20 



21 


_ 


20 


- 


- 


21 


- 


20 


22 


21 


- 


21 


- 


22 


22 


20 


- 


21 


- 


22 


- 


20 


- 


21 


- 


21 


- 


21 


22 


23 


_ 


20 


- 


20 


- 


21 


- 


23 


- 


21 


- 


20 


- 


23 


- 


22 


21 


21 


22 


20 


- 


23 


20 




21 


_ 


- 


21 


- 


21 



21 
20 



20 

* 
22 
20 
21 
20 



20 

20 
20 



20 



21 
21 
21 
20 



1885.] PUBLIC .DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



75 



Badge 
No. 



73 
223 

74 

75 

76 

77 

78 

224 

225 

226 

227 



80 
81 
82 



228 
229 
230 
83 
84 
231 
232 
233 



234 

235 

236 

85 

86 



237 

88 

238 

239 



240 
241 
242 

89 
243 

90 



244 
245 
250 
251 
246 
247 
248 
249 
96 



252 
253 
254 
255 



256 
98 
257 
258 
259 



Scores. 



1883. 1884. 



Company C. 
Capt. Is=anc IT. Houghton, . 
Lieut. Geo. II. Benyon, 
Bcrgt. J.I Farwcll, . 
" C. A. Mill, . 
•' F. II. btonc, 
Corp. L. T. Benyon, . 
l'ri vale M. C. La flic, . 
14 F. H. Collagan, 
•• A. B. Eastci brook, 
" C. A. l'urdy, . 
11 Win. Warren, . 



Company D. 



Frivatc IT. Lebbink, 

11 E. II. Lee 

11 J. M. Welch 

Company E. 
Lieut. John T. Coleman, . 

" Harry M. Smith, 
Sergt. Clarence E. Whitney, 
" W. E. Barrows, 
" St. 1). Severin, . 
Private Wm. F. Brink, 
M Chas. L. Emerson, . 
«• Chas. II. Swell, 

Company F. 
Scrgt. Oco. nolroyd, . 
Corp. Jas. E. Kevins, . 
Musician Edw. Goodwin, 
Private A. E. Din^more, 
•• E. Gr. Walker, 



Company G. 
Cnpt. G. M. Buchanan, 

Corp. II. T. Simonds 

Private BenJ L. Trull, 
11 Melvin G. Withum, 



Company IT. 
Sergt. Bclding D. B. Bourne, 
" Frederic L. Armstrong, 
•« Wm. T. Hill, • 
Corp. F. U. Blake, 
Private S. T. Kirkpatrick, . 
11 F. A. Lewis, . 



Sixth Regiment Infantry. 

Company A. 
Capt. C. A. Cheney, . 
Lieut. Geo. II. Taylor, 
Sergt. C. II. Stearns, . . 
Private II. T. Millett, . 

" W. E. Uuesell, 

11 Charles C. Jones, . 

•« F. VV". Godfrey, . 

" E. J. Gibon, . 

•« J. W. Smith, . 



Trivatc E. F. Fletcher, 

Corp. S. E. Buxton, . 

Private C. H. Cooke, . 

" J. F. Butler, . 



Company B. 



Capt. G. O. E. French, 
Sngt. G. E. Worthen, 
Private James Kincade, 
Corp. Chas. E. Russell, 
Private 1. C. Clifford, . 



Company C. 



21 

21 
22 
21 
20 
22 



21 
22 
20 



20 
20 



20 
20 



21 



20 
20 



20 



22 



21 
20 



21 



20 
20 
20 
20 



23 



20 
21 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 



21 
20 
20 
23 
20 



21 

20 
21 



21 
20 
20 

* 

21 



20 
20 
21 
20 
23 
23 
21 
21 
21 



21 
21 

21 
20 



21 

* 

20 
21 
21 



76 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 




260 
261 



262 



263 



99 
101 
264 
265 
266 



102 
104 
105 
106 
107 
110 
103 
108 
109 
111 



133 



267 
268 



112 

269 



270 
114 



271 



272 
115 



273 
274 
275 



119 
120 
276 
277 



278 
279 



Private Geo. H. Bagley, 
" Chae. "Wilson, 



Company D. 
Private Thomas F. Monahan, . 



Private J. W. Small, 



Sergt. A. Edgerly, 
Corp. G. P. Brown, 
" W. H. Bean, 
Private L. O. Morgan, 
" A. Davis, 



Company F. 



Company G. 



Capt. John F. Berry, 
Sergt. J. Keenan, . 

" G. W. Ladd, . 

Corp. H. M. Davison, . 

•■ W. H. Shinquin, 

" O. O. Frederick, 

Private F. L. Tabbut, . 

" T. Baxter, 

" F. O. Berry, . 

" W. P. Peabody, 



Company H. 



Sergt. Geo. Thornton, 



Company L. 



Company M. 
Lieut. H. E. Whitney, 
Musician Geo. A. Moore, . 



Eighth Regiment Infantry. 



Sergt. G. "W. Adle, 
Private Geo. A. Weare, 



Company A. 



Corp. TVillard Moore, % 
Private B. B. Chesley, 



Company D. 



Private C. J. Symonds, 



Company H. 



Company I. 



Capt. E. T. Brackett, . 

Private D. N. Waitt 

Company L. 
Capt. H. P. Ballard, . 
Private C. H. Barnard, 
" E. C. B. Ericsson, . 



Corp. H. B. Dennett, 
Private G. H. Seaverns, 

" Wra. Lord, . 

14 Alonzo Joy, . 



Company M. 



Lieut. W. H. Maginn, 
Sergt. J. J. Callahan, 



Ninth Regiment Infantry. 
Company D. 



21 
20 



21 
23 
24 
22 
20 
21 
22 
24 
22 
23 



20 



22 



20 



20 
20 

21 

22 
21 
21 

20 



* 
21 
22 
21 



21 
22 



20 



20 



20 



- 


21 


21 


20 




20 


_ 


20 


- 


20 


20 




22 


22 


- 


20 


- 


20 



20 
20 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



77 



Badge 
No. 



Scores. 



1883. 



1884. 



280 
281 
282 
283 
284 
285 
286 



121 
287 
122 
123 
288 
289 
125 
126 
290 
291 
292 
293 
294 
295 
296 
297 
298 
299 



127 
129 



02 

303 

04 

05 

306 

307 



308 
309 
310 
311 
312 
313 
314 
131 



315 
316 
317 



Company F. 

Capt. W. H. Donovan 

Lieut. E. A. McCarthy 

" John Leary 

Sergt. J. H. Joubert, 

J. C. Reardon, 

Private T. J. Kennedy, .... 
" J. P. Reardon, .... 

First Corps Cadets. 

Capt. Francis H. Appleton, 

8ergt. W. S. Simmons 

Corp. A. E. Avery, 

" G. II. Brodhead, .... 

" II. C. Wells 

" F. E Cabot, ..... 
Private M. J. Pickering, .... 

" R. D. Sears, 

" G. Abbott 

O. T. Baker 

E. W. Ilodgkins, .... 

" J. Lee 

" Geo. B. Ager, Jr 

** E. C. Williams, .... 

11 G. II. Swasey 

" A. Andrews, 

" A. L. Rotch, 

" L. F. Gray, ... 

Second Corps Cadets. 

Lieut. Charles W. Lang, .... 
Musician C. F. Hubon, .... 

First Battalion Cavalry 

Lieut. S. B. Newton, Quartermaster, 
Sergt. Maj. John Bellamy, 

Company A, Cavalry. 
Lieut. E. B. Wadsworth, .... 
Private If. W. Haskell 

" II. K. Lyman, .... 

rt Binney Martin, .... 

11 Chas. Waugh, .... 

" J. E. Staples, .... 

Company D, Cavalry. 

Lieut. Thomas Talbot 

Private Jas. H Dillaway, Jr 

■■ W. M. Merrill, .... 

" John Perrins, Jr 

" W. A. Perrins, .... 

" Aueust Francke 

«« O. F. Cox, 

" J. A. Verge 

Company F, Cavalry. 
Private W. J. Burbeck, .... 

" Alex Fisher, 

" E. U. Keyes 



20 



21 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
22 



_ 


20 


21 


20 


20 


- 


- 


20 


- 


20 


20 


_ 


21 


20 


- 


20 


- 


21 


m 4 


20 


- 


20 


_ 


22 


- 


22 


- 


20 


- 


20 


- 


20 


~ 


20 


21 




23 


— 




20 


- 


20 




20 


- 


21 


- 


21 


- 


21 




21 


- 


20 




20 


- 


25 


_ 


22 


- 


21 


- 


20 


_ 


20 


20 


20 




21 


_ 


21 


- 


21 



78 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



{"Jan. 



QUALIFIED MARKSMEN — (Third Class.) 



Highest possible score, 25; requisite for qualification, 17. Officers and men in this class 
receive badge for first year, and bullets for two qualifications after. * * denote qualification 
In Second Class; * denotes qualification in First Class. Badge same as heretofore issued. 









Scores. 






Badge 












No. 




1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 




Staff First Brigade. 












320 


Lieut. Col. William M. Olin, Aasi Adjt. 
















- 


- 


- 


17 


18 


557 


Mnj John W. Sanger, Asst. Insp. Gen., 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


558 


Capt. Edw. T. Bouve, Engineer, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


559 


•' B. 8. Parker, Judge Advocate, . 
Staff Second Brigade. 










17 


560 


Gen. B. F. Peach, Jr., . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


561 


Mnj. Jos A. Ingalls, Asst. Insp. Gen., 


- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


662 


Capt. C. W. Knapp, Brigade Q. 31., . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


563 


" A. A. Hal), Provost Marshal 


- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


321 


" Augustus N. Sampson, Aide-de- 














Camp 


- 


- 


- 


19 


»* 


322 


" Elijah George, Judge Advocate, . 


- 


- 


- 


18 


*• 


564 


Sergt. S. B. Clarke, Bbs])ital Steward, 
First Regiment Infantry. 










18 


62 


Col. Austin C. Wellington, . 


_ 


_ 


19 


* 


m 


63 


Lieut Col. Arthur B Hodges, 




- 


- 


22 


* 


* 


1 


Maj. Thomas R. Mathews, 




21 


21 


21 


* 


- 


323 


** Otis H. Marion, Surgeon, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


64 


Lieut. Frederick G. King, Adjutant, 




- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


324 


" F. Bacheller, Quartermaster, 




_ 


- 


- 


18 


** 


385 


Sergt. Maj. W. S. Peppereli, 




- 


- 


- 


19 


18 


565 


Q. M Sergt. S. K. Bayley, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


325 


Drum Major J. F. Clarke, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 




Company A. 












566 


Lieut. W. K Millar 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


567 


•• F. H. Briggs, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


134 


Sergt. W. Alexander, .... 




_ 


18 


- 


- 


** 


568 


A. L. Neff, .... 




_ 


- 


_ 


— 


18 


68 


Corp. C B. Brazer, 




- 


_ 


17 


- 


- 


69 


Private H. R. Kohler, . 




- 


_ 


18 


- 


19 


S26 


" J. J. Kenney, 




_ 


_ 


- 


17 


17 


327 


A. H. Ward, . 




_ 


_ 


- 


18 


- 


569 


" W. Claupien, . 




_ 


_ 


- 


- 


19 


570 


" J. M. Coleman, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 




Company B. 












329 


Capt. Harrison G. Wells, 


- 


- 


- 


18 


18 


571 


Lieut. F. W. Dallinger, . 




- 


_ 


.- 


- 


18 


331 


" R. Smith, .... 




_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


18 


330 


Sergt. C. M. Wheeler, Jr., . 




_ 


- 


- 


17 


18 


333 


Corp. W. E. Lombard, . 




_ 


. 


- 


17 


17 


572 


Private C. L. D. Parkhill, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


573 


" Horace T. Wade, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


574 


" O A. Dimmick, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


575 


" Edw. II. Burton, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


. 


18 


334 


" A. H. Stetson, . 




_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


_ 


335 


" M. Underwood, 




- 


- 


- 


18 


- 




Company C. 












71 


Capt. J. Marion MouUon, . . . 


_ 


- 


17 


** 


- 


72 


I.ieut. Henry C. Durkee, 




- 


- 


19 


** 


** 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 79 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 











SCORKS. 






Badge 














No. 




1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1881. 


73 


Lieut. W. K. Delue, .... 


_ 


_ 


19 


* 




76 


Corp. F. Dodye, 




- 


- 


18 


IS 


17 


78 


" II. II. Iliyes, 




- 


- 


19 


18 


** 


576 


" P. A. Pyar, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


577 


" F. A. Bm?on, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


75 


Private B. II Burgees, . 






- 


- 


20 


- 


** 


79 


II X Libby. . 






- 


- 


21 


- 


** 


338 


" J. M. Merrill, . 






- 


- 


- 


IS 


17 


339 


" C F. Nostrom, . 






- 


- 


- 


17 


18 


578 


11 F. 8. Ilammoud, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


679 


" A. C. Kilgorc, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 




Company D. 












15 


Cnpt. ITarry C. Gardner, 


23 


23 


24 


*•* 


* 


6 


Lieut. .Joseph II Frotbingbam, 




19 


19 


20 


17 


- 


134 


" II. K. Blair, . 




- 


21 


22 


** 


- 


9 


Sergt G. F. Baehelder, . 






19 


19 


20 


19 


- 


35 


" L. C. McKinnon, . 






18 


18 


17 


* 


- 


36 


" U. L. Libby, . 






18 


- 


- 


17 


- 


37 


" T. IVnrnse, . 






18 


20 


21 


** 


** 


41 


«• IT. White, . 






17 


- 


20 


** 


* 


340 


Corp B. n. Bradlee, 






- 


- 


- 


18 


»■* 


342 


M J. G. Coes. . 






- 


- 


- 


19 


** 


348 


11 W. It. Masury, . 






- 


- 


- 


18 


_ 


24 


Private B. Bennett, 






23 


21 


22 


* 


* 


343 


11 T. B. Donlon, . 






- 


- 


_ 


18 


** 


88 


" E. II. Green, . 






- 


- 


20 


- 


** 


344 


G. H. Green, . 






- 


- 


- 


18 


17 


29 


" C. W. Ilinman, . 






24 


23 


22 


* 


* 


32 


It. C Horn, 






18 


- 


- 


- 


* 


33 


M. IT. Jenkins, . 






19 


18 


17 


* 


* 


580 


C. II. Bolles, Jr., 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


581 


11 F. F Carroll, . 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


19 


582 


L. A. Gnylord, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


18 


683 


" Frank II. Glover, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


19 


584 


*' Geo. C. Haines, . 






- 


- 


_ 


_ 


17 


585 


«' Frank H. Mudge, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


19 


586 


" Geo. II. Tenney, 






- 


- 


_ 


_ 


18 


587 


M Frank 8. Waterman, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


19 


345 


" F. B. Jenkins, . 






- 


- 


_ 


IS 


** 


346 


" J. S. Keenan, 






- 


- 


_ 


17 


_ 


34 


■' F. P. Loker, 






21 


19 


21 


* 


* 


349 


" L. 8. Munroe, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


17 


546 


" II. W. Patterson, 






_ 


- 


_ 


18 


18 


350 


" C. E. Saneer, . 






- 


- 


_ 


18 


_ 


351 


11 W. II. Stowe, . 






- 


_ 


_ 


18 


** 


352 


" F. M. Thomas, . 






_ 


_ 


- 


17 


_ 


133 


P. Orme, . 






- 


19 


17 


- 


** 




Company E. 












588 


Gapt. W. B. Topham, .... 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


18 


87 


Lieut. A. Elli*, 




- 


_ 


21 


17 


19 


109 


Sergt. A. P. Pope, . 




- 


23 


22 


** 


* 


337 


" K. P. Topham (from Co. C 


), • 


- 


- 


- 


17 


»* 


104 


" A. T. Ilowland, . 




_ 


18 


20 


** 


** 


353 


" E. F. Dahill, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


105 


Corp. J. E Barnum, 




_ 


21 


_ 


_ 


** 


108 


G. II. Dcvoll, 




_ 


17 


19 


19 


_ 


354 


Private E. F. Jennings, Jr., . 




_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


355 


L. G. Markham, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


** 


689 


" Henry C. Churchill, . 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


690 


I) W. Croacher, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


591 


11 O. S. Johnson, . 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


592 


" Edwin A. Perry, 




_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


19 


91 


" T. II. Bradley (from Co. F), . 
Company F. 






19 


19 


** 


593 


Lieut. G. A. King, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


92 


Corp. J. Cornell, 


_ 


_ 


18 


18 


17 


357 


Tiivate J. B. Ellis, 


_ 


_ 




17 




95 


" W living 




- 


20 




- 



80 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 









Scores. 






Badge 










No. 




1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 


358 


Private S. J. Fowler, . 






_ 


19 


19 


93 


W. H. Hewitt . 






- 


- 


18 


19 


** 


94 


A.T.Hill,. 






- 


- 


17 


17 


- 


594 


" K. P. Dahlstrom, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


596 


" B. H. Lawton, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


368 


Geo E. Davis, . 






- 


- 


- 


17 


18 


595 


W. A. Hill, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


597 


F. A. Whitwell, 






- 


- 


• - 


- 


17 




Company O. 












598 


Lieut. Henry G. Wood, .... 


— 


- 


- 


- 


18 


328 


Sergt. W. L. Fox (from Co. B), 




- 


- 


- 


18 


** 


599 


E. D. Dorchester. 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


600 


Corp. M. W. Randall, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


601 


Private Abial E. Ellis, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


602 


" Chas. E. Farnum, Jr 


i 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


603 


" Wm. H. Griffin, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


604 


" John R. Hasson, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


605 


" Arthur I. Hunting, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


606 


" Alex. A. Kane, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


607 


Waldo O. Whitney, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


608 


•' Wm. A Wight, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


609 


" Harry M. Wilson, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company II. 












280 


Capt Charles J Foye, .... 


- 


- 


23 


* 


- 


2S1 


Lieut. H. W. Atkins, 






- 


- 


20 


** 


** 


552 


Sergt. W. C Cummings, 






- 


- 


- 


17 


_ 


287 


" J. Duncan, . 






- 


- 


17 


19 


_ 


283 


" A. F. Hall, . 






- 


- 


17 


** 


** 


371 


C. S. Rogers, 






- 


- 


18 


** 


** 


295 


Corp. 8. H. Rogers, 






- 


- 


- 


17 


_ 


288 


" John Duncan, 






- 


- 


18 


%* 


_ 


284 


Private F. J. Apted, 






- 


- 


18 


19 


_ 


285 


" C. B. Burleigh, . 






- 


- 


17 


18 


_ 


372 


" H. B. Fenerty, . 






- 


- 


- 


17 


_ 


292 


" G. I Lovcjov, . 






- 


- 


19 


** 


** 


373 


" W. T E. Prior, 






- 


- 


- 


17 


_ 


296 


E. E. Tobey, 






- 


- 


17 


19 


_ 


297 


»« E. A. Whitney, . 






- 


- 


18 


19 


18 


298 


" E. E. Whitney, 






- 


- 


17 


* 


- 


554 


•« W. Butler, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


610 


W. W. Cheeney, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


611 


" Alex. Cook, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company I. 












374 


Lieut. Andrew M. Boyden, . 


- 


- 


- 


18 


- 


612 


Sergt. W. S. Hathaway, 




- 


- 


_ 


- 


19 


613 


11 8.O. Martland, . 






_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


17 


375 


" E. W. Blankinship, 






_ 


- 


_ 


19 


** 


614 


Corp. L. M. Bates, . 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


18 


376 


Private H Corbett, 






- 


- 


_ 


17 


_ 


377 


G. E. Horton, . 






- 


_ 


- 


17 


_ 


378 


G. F. Hart, 






- 


- 


_ 


17 


_ 


379 


M F. Packard, . 






- 


- 


_ 


19 


** 


380 


E. E. Tilton, 








- 


_ 


19 


** 


615 


" P C. Blankenship, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


616 


" Frank Carr, 






_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


18 


617 


Frank Foye, 






- 


- 


_ 


- 


19 


618 


W.J. Howard, . 






_ 


- 


- 


_ 


18 


619 


«« F. H Marshall, 






- 


- 


_ 


- 


18 


620 


" D. W. Packard, 






_ 


- 


- 


_ 


19 


621 


W. S. Packard, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company K. 












163 


Capt. George E. Lovett, 


- 


- 


18 


18 


19 


58 


Lieut. Samuel Hobhs, .... 


- 


- 


18 


18 


17 


381 


Sergt. F. A. Preshy, .... 


- 


- 


- 


18 


** 


171 


■• L. M. Bickford, .... 


— 




18 


* 





1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



81 



Badge 
No. 



Scores. 



1880. 1881. 1882 



1883. 1884 



388 
391 
179 
622 
623 
624 
625 



626 
627 
630 
397 
398 
628 
629 



400 
401 
402 
403 
404 
405 
631 
632 



633 
406 
634 

■ US 



409 
635 
410 
411 
412 
636 
422 
416 
421 
637 
414 
415 
417 
419 
420 
638 
639 



423 
424 
426 
427 
428 
429 
640 
641 
6-12 
643 
644 



645 
646 
647 



Private F. A. Bishop, . 
" F. \V. HuckitiB, . 
" H. L. Woodworth, 
" F. It. Bartlett, . 
11 J. W. Davis, Jr., 
C. L Heaib, 
J. L. Hill, . 

Company L. 
Capt. Henry Camtensen, 
Sergt. W. H. Nudd, 
Private Alex. Livingstone, 
J. II. Noll, . 
" J. Hcgner, . 
" Frank O. Brooks, 
" Albert VV. Noll, 

Company M. 

Lieut. John D. Munroe, . 
Sergt. G. A. Hathaway, 

" W. B. Edgar, 
Private W. J. Meek, 
«' C. E Macomber, 
J. Wnlnh, • 
Edw. C Wing, 
M John F. Johnston, 



Second Regiment Infantry. 

Col. B. F. Bridges, Jr., . 
Maj. David Clark, Surgeon, . 
Lieut. C A. Puree. Jr., Adjutant, 
" Chas. L. Hayden, Paymaster, 



Company A. 

Capt. Geo. H. Cleveland, 
Lieut. W. D. Preston, 
Sergt. F. S. Hoyt, . 
" W. E Ball, . 
" J. R Cleveland, 
«' D. W. Burt, . 
" ,C. A. Wood, 
Corp.'E Landry, . 
" F. I Towii8end, 
" G. E Olson, . 
Private T. F. Downey, 
" F. Hemmenway, 
41 M. It. Morgan, 
" H. F. Mcrritt, 
" J. A. Olson, 
M A. D. Jefferson, 
11 H. A. Bradley, . 



Company B. 
Cnpt. Frederick G. Soulhmayd, 
Lieut. Thomas F. Cordis, 
Sergt. J C. Morgan, 
Corp. H. T. Bonghton, . 

•' R. H. Hawes, 
Private G. W. l'aigc, 
" F. T. Firmin, . 
" T. J. Green, 
" Geo. Hancock, . 
J. W. Keyes, . 
J. A. Whiting, . 

Company C. 
Sergt. W. E Tarbell, . 

" H. A. Marvin, 
Corp. A. J. Stone, . 



i i i r i i i 




17 


19 
17 


- 




- 


19 
17 


: 


- 


- 


18 

v i 

19 
17 
19 
17 


- 


- 


- 


18 


- 


- 


- 


18 


. 


_ 


_ 


18 


- 


- 


- 


17 
18 
19 


: 


- 


- 


17 
19 
18 


: 

! : 


- 


- 


17 
17 
19 
18 
17 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


- 


| 


19 

19 : 

17 

18 

17 

19 


- 




- 





17 

17 
17 
18 
18 



19 
18 
18 
19 
19 
19 
18 



** 
** 
18 
IS 
18 
18 
19 
17 



18 

** 

17 

** 



17 
17 

** 

18 
** 

17 

17 
17 
17 
17 



** 
19 
17 



** 
** 

19 

** 

18 

18 
19 
17 
19 
19 



17 
19 
17 



82 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



[Jan, 







Scores 






Badge 










No. 
















1880. 


1881. 


1883. 


1883. 


1884. 


430 


Corp. C. A. Wagner, . 








18 


18 


648 


Private F. D. Freeman, . 


_ 


„ 


_ 




19 


649 


R. A Mason, . 
Company D. 


~ 


- 


— 


- 


17 


180 


Capt. Charles W. Brown, 


_ 


_ 


17 


* 




181 


Lieut. G. E. Russell, 






_ 


_ 


20 


** 




137 


Sergt. G. E. Whitaker, . 






_ 


17 


22 


** 




183 


" E. It. Train, . 






_ 




20 


* 




184 


Corp. H. Fenno, 






_ 


_ 


17 


_ 




433 


" J. P. Blaisdell, 






_ 


_ 




18 


** 


196 


44 T. Kae, 






_ 


_ 


17 


19 


* 


435 


44 J. C. Gamache, . 






_ 


_ 




19 


17 


186 


Private GU. Barber, . 






_ 


_ 


21 


** 




650 


J. J. McGrath, . 






_ 


_ 




_ 


19 


651 


G. Doran, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


436 


" J. S. Monegle, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


18 


652 


11 L. A. Williston, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 




17 


653 


" J. B. Donoghue, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


654 


" L. E Blackmer, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


437 


W. O. Shelley, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


17 


543 


44 Mitchel Mason, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 




195 


J. L. Rue, . 






- 


- 


18 




- 




Company F. 












655 


Capt. S. T. Chain iK-rlin, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


656 


Lieut. C.N. Edgell, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


657 


Private H. J. Black, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


658 


•■ II. C Bickford, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


659 


" Geo. Bishop, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


660 


44 Henry W. Carr, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


661 


Harry E. Carr, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


.. 


17 


662 


M Geo A. Hubbard, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


663 


11 G. W. Hunting, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


664 


" Alfred Sawin, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


665 


11 Ezra E. Taylor, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


666 


•• Jarvis Thompson, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


667 


" William W. Thompson, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


668 


44 Geo. B. Wood, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company G. 












407 


Capt. Geo. F Sessions, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


19 


198 


Lieut. John J Leonard, 






_ 


_ 


19 




** 


200 


Sergt. G. T. Adams, 






_ 


_ 


20 


** 


* 


205 


" M. W. Bull. . 






_ 


_ 


22 


* 


_ 


212 


G. W. Wlllard, . 






_ 


_ 


18 


17 


** 


211 


Corp. A. H. Stearns, 






_ 


_ 


17 


** 


_ 


214 


44 W. H. Wesson, . 






_ 


.. 


18 


_ 


17 


669 


44 W. E. Johnson, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


440 


Musician D. C Keeney, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


** 


439 


Private C. A. Derby, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


204 


41 F. R. Bull, . 






_ 


_ 


22 


* 


wm 


206 


44 S. S. Bumstea'l, 






_ 


_ 


23 


** 


* 


670 


44 H. J. Donnelly, . 






_ 


_ 




_ 


17 


671 


44 F. L Lyman, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


207 


44 A B. Ulark, 






_ 


_ 


17 


** 




441 


44 J. A. DeBlois, . 






_ 


_ 




18 


** 


210 


44 A. H. Hooker, . 






_ 


_ 


17 


** 


* 


213 


44 T. B Wilson, . 






- 


- 


21 


* 


- 




Company 22. 












442 


Lieut. Albion C Boynton, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


** 


443 


8ergt. M. D. Bridges, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


_ 


816 


Private Eugene T. Bridges, . 
Fifth Regiment Infantry. 










17 


672 


Lieut. J. A. Mead, As-it. Surgeon, 


m 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


445 


Drum-Major H. II. Boynton, . 
Company A. 


' 


" 


" 


19 




446 


Lieut. L. Edgar Timson, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


— 


447 


Sergt. G. P. Anderson, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


448 


44 R. B. Hardy, .... 


Im 


~ 


■■ 


17 


17 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 83 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 







Scores. 






Badge 










No. 


1880. 


1881. 


1883. 


1883. 


1884. 


673 


Sergt. Albert T. Pray 


_ 


_ 


_ 


__ 


17 


674 


Private Frank T. Lewis 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


449 


0. E. French, .... 
Company B. 








18 


** 


675 


Capt. T. C. Henderson, 


- 




- 


- 


18 


676 


Lieut. C. H. Cutler,. 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


215 


" A. K. Sweet, 






- 


- 


19 


18 


17 


217 


Sergt. A. S. K. Clark, . 






- 


- 


21 


* 


- 


677 


W. J Palmer, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


678 


Corp. P. W. Ellis, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


679 


" G. H. Divis, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


355 


Musician E. A. Jones, 






- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


680 


Private C. A. Blair, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


681 


" J. O. Gould, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


682 


" E. W. Richardson, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


683 


" W. L. 8ki..ner, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


221 


" E. E Coye, 






- 


- 


17 


* 


_ 


222 


*• F. A. Henderson, 






- 


- 


19 


- 


- 


225 


M H. II Sommerman, 






- 


- 


22 


* 


- 


450 


M D. C. Thompson, 






- 


- 


- 


17 


- 




Company C. 












451 


Lieut. George II. Benyon, 


- 


- 


- 


17 


** 


452 


Sergt. F. H. Keyser, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


_ 


453 


Corp. C II. Dunn, . 




- 


- 


_ 


18 


19 


684 


Private Edward W ITodgson, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


454 


*• G. A. Goodwin, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


_ 


456 


" H.J. Williams, . 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 




Company D. 












230 


Sergt. C H. Cox 


- 


- 


18 


17 


* 


685 


" Chas. F. Lebbink, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


227 


Corp. H. Lebbink, . 






- 


- 


20 


** 


* 


459 


Musician C. W Peirce, . 






_ 


_ 


19 


18 


_ 


228 


Private J. J. Capelle, 






_ 


_ 


19 


18 


„ 


231 


E. II Lee, . 






_ 


_ 


17 


** 


** 


232 


" J W. Watson, . 






_ 


_ 


18 


_ 


_ 


460 


" E. H. Raymond, 






_ 


- 


. 


18 


18 


686 


M Charles Hotffiier, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company E. 












463 


Lieut. H. M. Smith 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


464 


Sergt. A. H. Blake, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


18 


687 


" N. H. Archibald, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


465 


Private A. B. Burdett, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 




466 


" A. A. Lauriat, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


_ 


688 


" N. J. St. Dennis, 






_ 


_ 


_ 




17 


689 


" Chas. E. Perham, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company F. 












690 


Sergt. Carl A. Shafer 


_ 


_ 


_ 


„ 


18 


469 


Corp. G. Hidrovd, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


** 


470 


Private W. T. Goodwin, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


— 


472 


J. E. Ncvins, . 






— 


_ 


_ 


18 


*» 


473 


M. J Solan, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


„ 


691 


11 Charles J. Maloney, 






_ 


_ 


_ 




17 


692 


" Chas. S. Moore, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


IS 




Company G. 












693 


Sergt. Chas. E. Nicho'ls, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


IT 


475 


*• A. J. Dickinson, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


18 


47 6 


" A. G. Halliday, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


18 




478 


Private S. F. Burns, 






_ 


_ 




18 




233 


11 J. E. Darmody, 






_ 


_ 


17 


* 


* 


234 


F. W. Fowle, . 






_ 


_ 


18 


* 


* 


694 


" Wm. P. Rand, . 






- 


- 




- 


17 




Company H. 












481 


Sergt. F. L. Armstrong, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


** 


236 


- W T. Hill 


_ 


_ 


18 


17 


** 


237 


Private F. A. Lewis, .... 


- 




18 


** 


- 



84 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 
Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 











SCOBES 






Badge 














No. 
















1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 


238 


Private R. S. Winsby 






17 


* 


* 


695 


" Edw. E. Jameson, 






- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


696 


" C. A. Kirkpatrick, 






- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


697 


" Geo. S. McKenney, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


698 


" Geo. E. Staples, 






- 


- 


- 




17 




Sixth Regiment Infantry. 












111 


Maj. C. F. Woodward, . 
Company A. 




17 


~ 


"■ 


- 


10 


Capt. Charles A Cheney, 


20 


20 


20 


18 


** 


20 


Lieut. G. H. Taylor, 






19 


17 


_ 


_ 


** 


129 


Sergt. C. W. Whiting, . 






_ 


17 


17 


17 


19 


131 


" C. H. Stearns, 






17 


18 


18 


18 


** 


241 


" J. H. Draper, 






_ 


_ 


19 




_ 


482 


Corp. E. J. Gihon, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


** 


242 


P. J. Flanders, . 






_ 


_ 


20 


18 


18 


23 


Musician G. E. White, . 






18 


19 


17 


18 




114 


Private S. Burditt, . 






_ 


19 


19 


19 


19 


484 


A. D. Cate, 






_ 


_ 




18 




117 


" F. W. Godfrey, . 






_ 


18 


20 


17 


** 


244 


" C. S. Hawkes, . 






_ 


_ 


17 


17 


_ 


245 


" C. E. Hamilton, 






_ 


_ 


20 


18 


_ 


486 


" J. J. Lyons, 






- 


_ 


_ 


17 


_ 


122 


H. T. Millett, . 






_ 


18 


21 


_ 


** 


247 


" J. Muse, 






.. 


_ 


18 


17 


18 


556 


" F. McGlory, 






- 


- 


— 


17 




243 


" E. F. Preston, . 






- 


18 


_ 


_ 


17 


126 


W. E. Russell, . 






_ 


17 


19 


17 


** 


399 


" H. W. Stoddard, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


_ 


488 


" W. E. Twombly, 






- 


- 


_ 


17 


_ 


128 


" C. E. Walton, . 






_ 


18 


17 


_ 


17 


699 


" Chas. S. Emerson, Jr 






_ 


_ 




_ 


19 


700 


" Geo. E. Fenn, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


701 


" Joseph A. Barker, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company B. 












710 


Sergt. Frank A. Geer 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


19 


711 


" F. O. Babbitt, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


712 


Corp. Joseph E. Jacques, 






- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


713 


Musician Frank H. Jaquith, 






_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


18 


714 


Private L. G. Stone, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company C. 












817 


Sergt. A. E. Heald, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


818 


Corp. Jas. Asliworth, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


715 


Private F. Bennett, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


716 


" W. C. Burnett, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


717 


" C R. DeCatur, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


718 


" Orrin A. Emery, 






- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


719 


" D.J.Farley, . 






_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


17 


720 


" T. G. Farnsworth, . 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


721 


" George Otley, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company D. 












722 


Private John Mannix, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


723 


" Dennis Moran, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18 


724 


" John F. Rourke, 2d, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 




18 


725 


" Jas. H. Shea 

Company F. 


— 


■* 


"■ 


- 


17 


250 


Capt. Thorn as E. Jackson, . 


_ 


_ 


17 


_ 


_ 


254 


Sergt. D. McAuslin, 






_ 


_ 


17 


_ 


_ 


145 


" C. K Jackson, . 






_ 


19 




— 


_ 


702 


" Chas. H. Greenwood, . 






_ 




_ 


_ 


19 


144 


Corp. W.J. Angell, 






_ 


20 


20 


_ 


18 


253 


" C. D. Fay, . 






_ 


_ 


17 


_ 




703 


Musician Henry C. Dansereau 


, 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


256 


Private W. E. Dufur, . 






_ 


_ 


17 


_ 




257 


" W. H. Swift, 






_ 


_ 


19 


_ 


18 


819 


11 Jas. D. Eylward, 






_ 


_ 




_ 


19 


704 


" Wm. H. Slocum, 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


19 


705 


11 Chas. F. Strattard, . 






— 


- 


" 


- 


19 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 85 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 







Scores. 






Badge 
No. 












1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 




Company G. 












706 


Capt. C. H. Richardson, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


489 


Lieut. Asa W Mead, 




- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


707 


Sergt. M. H. Leighton, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


708 


" F. England, .... 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


492 


Corp. W. H. Bean 




- 


- 


- 


18 


** 


491 


Private F. Bagley, .... 




- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


495 


" G. 8. Griggs, . 




- 


- 


- 


19 


- 


496 


" L. O. Morgan, . 




- 


- 


- 


19 


** 


497 


* 4 J. L. Marren, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


18 


498 


" G. E. Magee, . 




- 


- 


- 


18 


17 


709 


" G. E. Connor, . 




- 


- 


- 


~ 


18 




Company H. 












258 


Capt. John F. Berry, .... 


- 


- 


21 


** 


- 


260 


Sergt. J. Keenar, 




- 


- 


23 


** 


** 


261 


" G. W. Ladd, . 




- 


- 


18 


** 


* 


726 


" W. 8. Hurd, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


264 


Corp. H. M Davison, 




- 


- 


17 


■** 


* 


727 


Private Herbert J. Bean, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


728 


" Alfred E Best, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


729 


" Harry W. Woodward, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


730 


" John C. Small, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


262 


11 T. Baxter, . 




_ 


- 


25 


** 


** 


263 


" F. O. Berry, 




- 


- 


20 


** 


** 


499 


'• 8. E Carter, 




- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


265 


" E. W. Foster, . 




- 


- 


19 


- 


- 


267 


" W. P. Peabody, . 




- 


- 


18 


** 


** 




Company I. 












51 


Sergt. E. J. Derby, .... 


- 


- 


- 


19 


18 


731 


" John H, Flint, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


732 


Private S. Bnttrick, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


733 


" Cyrus H. Cook, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


734 


T. O. Dean, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


735 


" 8. Wheeler, 




- 


- 




- 


17 




Company L. 












501 


Sergt. W. E. Carter, Jr., 


- 


- 


- 


18 


- 


502 


" H. Dent 


- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


503 


Private A. Goodwin, .... 


- 


- 


- 


19 


- 


604 


11 W. H. Wesley 

Company M. 








17 




268 


Lieut, nornce E. Whitney, . 


- 


- 


20 


19 


** 


270 


8ergt. C. C Bryant, 




- 


- 


19 


- 


- 


273 


M N. Durfee, . 




- 


- 


19 


18 


- 


736 


«• J. R Bennett, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


277 


Corp. E H. Ingram, 




- 


- 


20 


17 


- 


737 


11 Sam. Sharp. . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


275 


" G. H. Fuller, . 




- 


- 


17 


19 


18 


271 


Private F. Barton, . 




- 


- 


19 


- 


- 


606 


" A. B. Brown, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


507 


" H. I Brown, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


508 


" E A. Burrell, . 




- 


- 


- 


18 


1 


272 


" W. L. Dixon, 




- 


- 


19 


- 


19 


738 


•« A. M. Dow, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


276 


" J. A. Harden, . 




- 


- 


19 


- 


- 


278 


" A. F. A. G. Libby, . 




- 


- 


17 


- 


18 




Eighth Regiment Infantry. 












509 


Maj. Clarence M. Sprague, 


_ 


_ 


- 


18 


- 


739 


" Geo. A. Copeland 

Company A. 










17 


611 


Lieut. Charles W Adams, 


- 


- 


- 


17 


17 


612 


Sergt. J. P. Walsh, . 




- 


- 


- 


18 


- 


616 


Corp. C. Tucker, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


514 


Private H. S. Rogers, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


- 


740 


" S. H. Goodwin, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 



86 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



Badge 
No. 



741 
742 



743 
744 
745 



517 
518 
520 
746 
747 
748 
749 
750 
505 
519 
522 



523 



751 
752 



524 
525 
526 
528 
753 
527 
754 
755 
756 



757 
758 
759 
760 
761 
762 



161 
763 
162 
157 
299 
764 



765 



766 

767 



533 

535 
768 



769 
770 



Company B. 
Capt. O. C. Lougee, . 
Private A. O. Noyes, 

Company C. 
Sergt. Frank Bui hud, 
Private A. L Green, 
F. Uawkes, . 



Scores. 



1880. 1881, 



1882. 



1883. 



Company D. 

Lieut. F. Murray, . 

Corp. J. W Chase, . 

" W Moore, . 

Private J. W. Carter, 

M J. E. Cohig, 

I). B. Blondel, . 
Jas. Garland, . 
John N. Kel ley, . 
J. B. It. well, . 
A. N\ Hood, 
"W. E. Smith, . 

Company E. 
Sergt. O. A. Grorten, 

Company II. 
Sergt. W. E. Batcheller, 
Private M. J. Carroll, 

Company I. 
Capt. Eben T. Braekett, . 
Lieut. Jeremiah M. Fogg, 
Sergt. E G-ove, 
Corp. W. A. Hook, . 

" Edward Bogart, 
Private W. G. Fo>ter, . 

A. T. Walcott, . 

B. L. Hodi/don, . 
H. G. Packer, . 

Company L. 
Lieut. H V. Hildreth, . 
8era. L. F. Colby, . 
Corp. H. FI Turner, 
Private W. E. Barker, . 
H. B.Presby, . 
" F. E. Benjamin, . 

Company M. 
Lieut. Edward A. Rogers, 
Sergt. G. A. Sanborn, 

" C. F. Sargent, 
Musician M. W. D aulton, 
Private Gh J. Boardman, 

" Wm. Jameson, . 



Ninth Regiment Infantry. 

Company A. 
Private F. F. Fratia, 

Company B. 
Lieut. E. W. Hagerty, . 
Private D. J. Ahearn, 

Company D. 
Capt. Michael J. McCarty, . 
Lieut. W. H. Ifagino, 
Private F. C. Ward, 

Company F. 
Sergt. T. Lpahy, . 
Private Daniel Linnehan, 



19 

18 
23 



IS 



19 

19 
22 
21 



17 
18 



1884. 



- 


17 


- 


17 




19 


- 


18 


- 


18 


19 


18 


18 


19 


19 


** 


- 


18 


- 


17 


- 


17 


- 


17 


- 


17 


17 


- 


17 


- 


18 


18 



- 


17 


- 


17 


18 


** 


18 


18 


18 


18 


18 


- 


- 


17 


18 


- 


- 


17 


- 


19 


- 


17 




18 


- 


17 


- 


18 


- 


17 


- 


17 


- 


17 


* 


* 


- 


17 



18 



18 



18 
17 



19 

** 

18 



18 
17 



1885.] 



Badge 
No. 



537 
538 
542 
539 
540 
545 
771 
172 
544 
549 
240 
170 
392 
546 
547 
548 
550 
551 
259 
176 
174 
169 
57 
390 
386 

772 
773 
774 
775 
776 
777 
778 
779 
780 
781 
782 
783 
784 
785 
786 
787 
788 
789" 
790 
791 
792 
793 
794 



303 

304 

13 

56 

21 

305 

387 

384 

383 

795 

306 

479 

307 
54 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT -No. 7. 
Qualified Marksmen — Continued. 



87 



Scores. 



1880. 1881. ! 1882. 



1883. ' 1884. 



First Corps Cadets. 

Maj. William L Richardson, Surgeon, 
Capt. William IT. Alline, 
Sergt. L. H. Wightman, 
" S. Butler, 
" C. T. Lorerlng, 
" A. S. Woodward, 
M EL Ainory, . 
" W. S .Simmons, . 
Corp. J. W. flodykins, . 
" E. G. Chase, . 
" E. W. Hodukins, . 
" A. II Bargent, 
" II. C. Wells, . 
" 8. L. Bartlett, 
" F. E. Cabot (Co. C), 
Private W. C. Oodrnan, Jr. 

" C. P. Curtis, Jr., 

«« F. E. Cabot (Co. D), 

" A. V. Garrett, . 
II. R. ElalleU, . 

" E. L. Parks, 

" F. H Skinner, . 

•• G. II. Bvrazey, . 

" E C Williams, . 

•• George B Ager, Jr. (from Co 
K. 1st Etegt.), . 

" W. II Aepiuwall, 

" F. Whitney, 

M K. E. Zerrahn, . 

" R S. Coalman, . 

" T. K. Cummins, Jr., 

•' C. H. Rollins, . 

" F. S. Whitwell, . 

'* N. A. Francis, . 

" II. Young, . 

" W. O. Cartwright, 
G. B. Ba>kell, . 

" E. A. Greeley, . 

" M. C. Hallett", . 

" II. I). Warren, . 

" W. C. Johnson, Jr., 

" I. Bragiotti, 

" C. Briffham, 

•' L. E. Grant, 

" E. Marble, Jr., . 

" II. F. Otis, . 
W. B. Otis, 

" W. L. Putnam, . 

" J. H. Storer, 



Second Corps Cadets. 

Lieut. Samuel B. Clark, Assistant 

Surgeon 

Lieut. C W. Lang, 
Sergt. C C. Butland, 
•« A. S. Williams, . 
" G-. E. Oahicia, . 
" E. B. Dudley, 
Corp. F. H. Cook, .... 
" A. R. Watson, 
" R. W. Rop^s, 
Private G. P. Rollins, . 
" C. H. Annable, . 
" H. N. Conn (from Co. G., 5th 

Re«t.) 

" G. A. Ropes, . 
" E. C SpofFord, . 



17 
17 
17 



18 



18 
20 



18 
17 



20 



18 
20 



18 
17 
19 
19 
17 
18 

17 
17 
19 
18 
17 
18 
17 
19 
18 
17 
17 
18 
18 
17 
19 
lit 
19 

17 



19 
17 
19 
17 

19 



17 



18 

19 

** 

18 
19 

** 

19 

** 



17 
18 
19 
19 

17 

** 
** 



18 
19 
19 
18 
18 
18 
18 
17 
17 
19 
17 
18 
19 
19 
19 
19 
17 
19 
19 
18 
18 
19 
18 



17 
17 
17 



18 



17 
19 



88 ADJUTANT GENERALS REPORT. [Jan 

Qualified Marksmen — Concluded. 







SCORKS. 






Badge 










No. 




1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884. 


382 


Private J. E. Spencer, .... 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


_ 


553 


" J. M. Wilson, 




- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


551 


" T. H. Williamson, Jr., 




- 


- 


- 


18 


- 


485 


" C. F. Steele, 




- 


- 


- 


17 


18 


796 


" • F. T. Chase, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


797 


M. T. Edgar, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




First Battalion Cavalry. 












313 


Maj. Herbert L. Burrill, Surgeon, 


_ 


_ 


19 


* 


* 


310 


Lieut. J. P. Frost, Adjutant, . 


- 


- 


22 


* 


* 


311 


" Sullivan B. Newton, Quarter- 














master, .... 


- 


- 


17 


- 


** 


316 


Quartermaster Sergl. C W. H. Sanborn, 
Company A, Cavalry. 






17 
i 






798 


Sergt. A. D. Nichols 


- 


- 


r 


- 


19 


799 


M O. A. Jones, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


800 


" E. G-. Pond, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


IT 


801 


Corp. W. B. Plympton, 






- 


- 


_ 


- 


18 


802 


** J. M. Davis, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


803 


Private G. W. Chesley, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


804 


" G. D. White, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


805 


" W. Hoitt, . 






- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


806 


M C A. Dickinson, 




- 


- 


~ 


- 


17 




Company D, Cavalry. 












807 


Lieut. D. F. Henderson, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


808 


Sergt. C. E. Reynolds, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


809 


Private Geo. W. Knigbt, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


810 


" D. O'C. Town, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


811 


" Edw. F. Cobb, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


812 


" R. H. Kelley, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


813 


M W. F. Sampson, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


814 


" F. A. Locke, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


815 


•■ J. F. Sprague, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 




Company F, Cavalry. 












820 


Capt. S. H. Fletcher, .... 


- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


821 


Corp. E. H. Shaw, . 




- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


822 


Private C. F. Hemmenway, . 




- 


- 


- 


18 


823 


" J. L. LaVfountain, 






- 


_ 


_ 


18 


824 


M A. R. Leighton, 


• 




- 


- 


- 


- 


18 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



89 



RIFLE COMPETITIONS. 



Boston, Oct. 16, 1884. 
Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to report that, in obedience to General 
Orders Nos. 8 and 10, I took charge of the State Rifle Matches, at 
South Framingham, Thursday, October 9, 1884. 

The several officers and non-commissioned officers detailed for 
duty reported promptly, and the individual matches were opened 
at 9 o'clock a. m., and were concluded at 1.15 o'clock. The team 
matches were begun at 1.45 o'clock, and were concluded at 5.15 
o'clock. With the target facilities available it was necessary to 
use the greatest expedition to enable the unprecedented!}' large 
number of teams and men to make their scores. 

Eight staff teams and fifty- four company teams were entered, all 
of whom appeared and made their scores. There were nearly 
seven hundred entries in the individual matches, and over five 
hundred appeared. The total number of officers and men present 
was five hundred and sixty. 

The several prizes offered were won as follows : — 

Staff Team Prize. 
Won by Field and Staff team of the First Brigade. 



1, 

2, 
3, 
4, 
5, 
6, 



1, 
2, 
3, 



Company Team Prizes. 

Company E, First Regiment Infantry. 
Company D, First Regiment Infantry. 
Company M, Eighth Regiment Infantry. 
Company C, Sixth Regiment Infantry. 
Company F, Second Regiment Infantry. 
Company C, Fifth Regiment Infantry. 

Officers' Prizes. 

Capt. H. C. Gardner, Co. D, 1st Regt. Inf. 
Lieut. James Early, Co. A, 2d Regt. Inf. 
Maj. T. H. Shea, 6th Regiment Infantry. 



90 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Soldiers 1 Prizes (First Class) . 

1 Private J. E. Darmody, Co. G, 5th Regt. 

2, . . Private C. W. Hinman, Co. D, 1st Regt. 
3, Private E. E. Whitney, Co. H, 1st Regt. 

Soldiers 1 Prizes (Second Class). 

1, Private S. S. Bumstead, Co. G, 2d Regiment. 

2, Corp. J. W. Ford, Co. M, 1st Regiment. 

Soldiers 1 Prizes (Third Class). 

1, Corp. J. E. Barnum, Co. E, 1st Regiment. 

2, Corp. W. H. Bean, Co. G, 6th Regiment. 

3 Private E. F. Jennings, Jr., Co. E, 1st Regt. 



Soldiers 1 Prizes (Men of no Record). 

1, Private S. T. Kirkpatrick, Co. H, 5th Regt. 

2, Private J. W. Small, Co. F, 6th Regiment. 

The trophies awarded were as follows : To the winning u Staff" 
team, an armorial clock ; to each winning company team, a framed 
engraving having a military subject ; to each individual winner, a 
badge, first prizes being of gold, second prizes of silver with gold 
trimming, and third prizes of silver. 

The First Regiment, by reason of the first team prize being won 
by a company of that regiment, becomes entitled to cany the 
State tri-color with, the regimental colors, during the year 1885. 

I have to acknowledge efficient aid b}' Capt. L. R. Landy, 
Superintendent of the State Arsenal, and also the good service 
performed b}* officers and non-commissioned officers detailed as 
assistants to the executive and statistical officers. Lieut. R. B. 
Edes (Co. F, 5th Regt.) performed the duties of principal statis- 
tical officer with accurac\ T and fidelity. From the scores as 
reported by him, I append a sumniar}- for record. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Horace T. Rockwell, 
Colonel, Assistant Inspector General and 

Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



91 



Boston, Oct. 15, 1884. 
Col. H. T. Rockwell, Executive Officer of Sta'e Rifle Matches. 

S IR : — I herewith submit a summary of the scores made at the 
matches at South Framingham, 9th inst. 

I am, very respectful^, 

Your obedient servant, 

Robert T. Edes, 
First Lieut., Co. F, 5th Regt. Inf., 
Statistical Officer. 



STAFF TEAM MATCH. 



FIRST BRIGADE. 

General Wales, . . 5 4 4 2 4 4 4— 28 

Captain Lalhrop, . . 3 4 3 4 4 4 4— 26 

Colonel Pinkharu, . . 3 4 4 3 5 3 4— 26 

Captain Reynolds, . 3 4 4 3 4 4 2- 24 

Captain Osborne, . . 0442444— 22 

126 



FIK9T CAVALRY. 



Total, 



FIRST REGIMKNT. 



Lieutenant Howe, . 
Lt. Colonel Hodges, 
Major Mathews, 
Major Ilovey, . 
Colonel Wellington, 



Total, 



Major Clark, . 
Major Shumway, . 
Lieutenant Hayden, 
Adjutant Pierce, . 
Colonel Bridges, . 



4 4 
4 4 
3 3 
3 4 
2 3 



Total, 



SECOND BRIGADE. 



Captain Hall, . 
Captain George, 
Captain Knapp, 
Captain Sampson, 
Captain Lambert, 



4 4 

3 4 

3 3 

3 

3 



4 4 
3 4 
3 3 
4 
3 



4— 28 
3— 27 

3— 25 

4— 20 
3— 18 



SECOND REGIMKNT. 



118 



5— 30 

2— 24 

3— 23 
3- 2:1 
2— 17 



117 



4 4— 28 
4 0— 21 
3— 18 
3 5— 18 
3 3— 16 



Total, 



101 



Lieutenant Frost, . . 3 4 4 4 4 5— 24 
Sergeaut-MajorBeUamy, 3 3 2 4 3 3 
Lieutenant Newton, . 3 3 4 4 2 3 
Lieutenant Durell, . . 3 4 4 4 
Major Burrell, . .300032 



Total, 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 



4— 22 

3— 22 

4— 19 
3- 11 

98 



Colonel Bancroft, . 
Lieutenant Barnes, 
Major Whitney, 
Lieutenant Meade, . 

Total, 



5 3 4 

4 3 3 

3 4 3 





NINTH REGIMENT. 



Lt. Colonel Logan, . 2 2 2 2 4 

Lieutenant Nugent, . 3 3 2 2 

Major Grady,. . .44342 

Major Bogan, . . .03004 

Adjutant Maguire, . . 2 2 4 2 



3 4- 27 

4 4- 26 
4— 23 
3 2— 10 

86 



2 4— 18 
5 3— 18 
0— 17 
4 5— 16 

3 0— 13 



Total, 



EIGHTH REGIMENT. 



Major Copeland, . 
Major Chase, . 
Major Sprague, 
Lt. Colonel Osgood, 
Lieutenant Perkins, 



2 4 3 4 3— 
2 3 2 4 4 0— 

3 4 2— 
5 3— 
0— 



Total, 



82 



16 

15 

9 

8 



48 



C03IPANY TEAM MATCH. 



COMPANY E, FIRST INFANTRY. 



Private Jennings, 
Corporal Barnum, 
Private Bradley, 
8ergeant Pope, 
Sergeant Dahill, 
Private Gihbs, 
Sergeant Howland 

Total, 



4 4 4 4 4 4 4_ 28 



4 4 

4 4 

5 4 
3 4 
2 5 
2 



4 4 



3— 27 

4— 26 

3— 26 

4- 26 
4— 26 
3— 17 

. 176 



COMPANY D, FIRST INFANTRY. 



Private Bartlett, 
Private Horn, . 
Private Hinman, 
Lieutenant Blair, 
Sergeant Penrose, 
Captain Gardner, 
Sergeant White, 

Total, 



2 4 



2 2 3 



5— 28 
5— 27 
4— 27 
4— 25 
4— 24 

3— 24 

4— 18 

173 



92 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COME 1 ANY TEAM MATCH — Continued. 



COMPANY M, EIGHTH INFANTRY. 



Private Seaverns, 
Private Frost, . 
Lieutenant Rogers 
Sergeant Daulton, 
Sergeant Sargent, 
Private Boardman, 
Private Lord, . 

Total, 



4— 29 

5— 28 
4— 26 

3— 25 

4— 24 
4— 24 
0— 16 

172 



COMPANY C, SIXTH INFANTRY. 



Private "Worthen, 
Private Decatur, 
PrivHte Bennett, 
Private Kincaide, 
Private CHlfurd, 
Private Wilson, 
Private Russell, 



3 4 3 4 5 5 3— 27 

4 4 3 3 5 2 5— 26 
2 3 3 4 4 3 4— 23 

2 4 3 4 5 3 2— 23 

3 3 3 4 4 4— 21 
3 3 3 3 4 5— 21 
3 4 2 4 5 3— 21 



Total, 



162 



COMPANY F, SECOND INFANTRV. 



Private Thompson, . 3 4 444 

Private Bishop, . . 4 4 4 3 4 

Sergeant Sawin, . .43343 

Captain Chamberlin, . 4 3 3 4 4 

Private Carr, . . .33424 

Sergeant Black, . .44452 

Private Hubbard, . .03333 



4— 26 

2— 25 

3— 24 
3— 24 
2— 22 

3 0— 22 
2 4— 18 



Total, 



161 



COMPANY C, FIFTH INFANTRY. 



Sergeant Farwell, . 
Lieutenant Benyon, 
Corporal Benyoo, . 
Private Purdy, 
Sergeant Hill, 
Private Collagan, . 
Captain Houghton, 



3454434— 27 
3 3 3 4 3 5 3— 24 
3 4 3 3 4 3 3— 23 
3 4 4 4 4 4— 23 
3 4 3 3 3 3 3— 22 
5 3 2 3 4 4— 21 
3 3 4 3 4 2 0— 19 



Total, 



159 



COMPANY I, FIRST INFANTRY. 

Private Wade, . . 4 3 3 4 4 4 

Private Win6low, . . 4 4 3 2 4 4 

Corporal Blankinsbip, . 4 3 3 3 4 4 

Private Packard, . .335333 

Private 8tearns. . . 2 3 2 4 3 4 

Sergeant Battles, . . 3 4 3 4 2 

Private Tilton, . . 4 23 24 



Total, 



3— 25 

4— 25 
3— 24 

3— 23 

4— 22 
4— 20 
4— 19 

, 158 



COMPANY H, FIRST INFANTRY. 

Lieutenant Atkins, . 3 5 4 5 5 4 4 — 30 

Captain Foye. . . 4 3 3 3 5 3 4— 25 

Private Flanders, . . 4 5 3 4 2 4 3— 25 

8ergeant Rogers, . . 3 5 5 3 3 5— 24 

Sergeant Hall, . . 2 3 4 3 4 3— 19 

Private Lovejoy, . . 435 H 00 3— 18 

Corporal Duncan, . . 2 3 4 4 4— 17 

158 



Total, 



COMPANY F, SIXTH INFANTRY. 

Private Swift, . . . 4 3 3 4 4 3 4— 25 

Corporal Angell, . . 3 4 4 4 3 4 3— 25 

Private Strattard, . . 3 4 3 4 5 3 3— 25 

Private Small, . . 4 4 4 3 3 3 3— 24 

Sereeant Greenwood, . 4 3 2 3 3 5 4 — 24 

Private Slocumb, . . 3 3 2 2 4 5 3— 22 

Private Eylward, . . 3 3 5— 11 



COMPANY M, FIRST INFANTRY. 



3 4 4 5 3 3 5— 27 

4 2 4 4 3 3 3— 23 

2 4 3 3 3 4 3— 22 

3 3 4 2 2 3 5— 22 
434304 2— 20 

4 4 3 4 5— 20 
0342433— 19 



Corporal Ford, 
8ergeant Hathaway, 
Private Johnston, . 
Private Wing, 
Private Mclntyre, . 
Private Macomber, 
Sergeant Fuller, 

Total, 153 

COMPANY H, SIXTH INFANTRY. 

Corporal Davison, . . 3444434— 26 

Sergeant Keenan, . . 3 2 4 4 4 3 3— 23 

Private Cummings, . 4 3 4 4 4 4— 23 

Private Berry, . . 3 4 4 3 3 4— 21 

Private Baxter, . . 3 4 3 4 3 3— 20 

Corporal Shinquin, . 4 3 3 4 3 3— 20 

Corporal Frederick, . 4240324— 19 



Total, 



152 



COMPANY G, FIRST INFANTRY. 



Private Ambler, . 
Sereeant Fox, 

Sergeant Ambler, . 
Corporal Franklin, 

Lieutenant True, . 

Private Hunting, . 
Captain Faye, 



4 3 4 4 3 3 3— 24 
3 4 2 4 4 4 3— 24 

2 3 5 3 4 3 3— 23 

3 3 4 4 3 4— 21 
2 4 3 5 3 4— 21 

4 2 4 3 3 3— 19 
4 3 2 2 4 4— 19 



Total, 



151 



COMPANY F, FIRST INFANTRY. 



Private Anderson, 
Private Tucker, 
Private Booth, 
Private Hewitt, 
Private Lawton, 
Private Fowler, 
Private Walcott, 



4 4 4 4 3 3 4— 26 

2 4 4 4 4 4 3— 25 
344342 4— 24 
434333 3— 23 

3 5 3 4 5 3 0— 23 
2 4 2 3 4— 15 
2 2 4 4 0— 12 



Total, 148 



COMPANY G, 8ECOND INFANTRY. 



Private Bnmstead, 
Sergeant Adams, 
Private Hooker, 
Sergeant Stebbins, 
Sergeant Willard, 
Captain Sessions, 
Private Derby, 



3 5 4 3 3 5 5— 28 
3 4 4 3 4 3 4— 25 

2 4 3 4 4 3 3— 23 

3 4 4 5 3 3— 22 

3 3 5 4 4— 19 

4 2 4 4 3 0— 17 
2233004— 14 



Total, 14a 



COMPANY H, FIFTH INFANTRY. 

Private S. T. Kirkpatrick, 4 4 3 3 3 4 5— 26 

Corporal Blake, . . 444344 0— 23 

Private C. Kirkpatrick, 4 4 4 4 3 4 0— 23 

Private Winsby, . . 3 3 4 4 4 4— 22 

Sergeant Hill,. . . 3 4 3 4 4 3 0—21 

Private Jameson, . . 3 2 3 3 4 2— 17 

Lieutenant Miers, . . 3 3 3 3 3— 15 



Total, 



COMPANY K, FIRST INFANTRY. 



147 



Private Brown, 
Corporal Tenney, . 
Corporal Fisher, . 
Private Rogers, 
Sergeant Presby, . 
Sergeant Bickford, 
Captain Lovett, 



5 4 4 5 5 3— 26 

4 4 2 4 4 3 3— 24 
334243 5— 24 
3445034— 23 
3330334— 19 

5 2 3 4 3— 17 
4 2 3 3 2 0— 14 



Total, 



156 



Total, 



147 



1885. J 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



93 



COMPANY TEAM MATCH -Continued. 



COMPANY C, SECOND INFANTRY. 



8ergeant Moffitt, 
Corporal Wagner, 
Private White, 
Private 8tone, 
Sergeant Marvin, 
Private Freeman, 
Captain Harris, 







5— 28 
4— 25 

2— 24 

3— 23 
3— 23 

2— 19 

3— 5 



Total 147 



COMPANY A, SIXTH INFANTRY. 



Sergeant Stearns, 
Private Jones, 
Corporal Gihon, 
Captain Cheney, 
Private Smith, 
Private Fenn, . 
Private Millett, 



3 3 

5 

2 3 

3 3 
3 3 
2 



4 
8 
3 

3 
2 
3 
2 3 



5— 26 
3— 23 
3— 22 
3— 22 
3-19 

3— 18 

4— 16 



Total, 



146 



COMPANY D, SECOND INFANTRY. 



Private Harris, 
Corporal Blaisdell, 
Lieutenant Barher, 
Private Sheldon, . 
Sergeant Rut her, . 
Lieutenant Russell, 
Corporal llae, 







5- 28 

2- 2.') 

3- 2.") 
0— 23 
2- 21 
2— 13 

3 0— 11 



Total, 



146 



COMPANY A, FIRST CADETS. 



Private Baker, . .34444 

Corporal Wells, . .44343 

Private Lee, . . .42444 

Lieutenant Heaton, . 4 3 4 3 3 

Sergeant Lovering, . 3 5 4 2 

Private Codman, . .33402 

Private Hodgkins, . .20303 



Total, 



4— 27 
4— 25 
4— 25 

2— 21 

3- 20 
3— 18 

0-8 

144 



COMPANY D, FIRST CADETS. 



Sergeant Dole, 


. 4 4 4 4 4 5 4— 


29 


Private Grant, 


. 3 5 3 3 4 4 3— 


25 


Private Cray, 


. 3 3 3 4 3 4 3— 


23 


Private Dorr, . 


. 2 4 5 3 4 3— 


21 


Private Codman, . 


. 2 3 4 4 3 4— 


20 


Sergeant Simmons, 


. 3 3 3 3 3 2— 


17 


Private Otis, . 


. 2 4 3 0— 


9 






144 


COMPANY A, SE 


COND INFANTRY. 




Private Toney, 


. 5 4 4 3 4 3 4— 


27 


Private Morgan, 


. 3 4 4 3 4 4— 


22 


Sergeant Patterson, 


. 3 4 4 2 4 4— 


21 


Private Bellows, . 


. 432433— 


19 


Lieutenant Early, . 


. 3 3 4 4 3 2— 


19 


Corporal Olson, 


. 2 3 2 3 3 2 2— 


18 


Sergeant Cleveland, 


. 2 3 3 4 3 0— 


15 




• 


141 


COMPANY G, Fl 


FTH INFANTRY. 




Private Darmody, . 


. 4 4 3 4 5 4 3— 


27 


Private Fowle, 


. 3 3 4 4 4 5 3- 


26 


Private Dockbam, 


. 4 5 2 4 2 3 4- 


24 


Captain Buchanan, 


. 4 3 4 3 3 4 3- 


20 


Private Rand, 


. 3 4 2 4 4- 


17 


Corporal Barnum, 


. 4 4 3 3 0- 


14 


Private Pierce, 


. 3 3 4 3- 


13 






141 



COMPANY C 

Private Pond, 
Corporal Dewey, 
Musician Henry, 
Sergeant Bouve, 
Corporal Albee, 
Private Swazey, 
Lieutenant Hayes, 



FIRST CORPS CADETS. 

. 3 2 3 4 3 4 0— 19 

. 3 4 3 4 3 4 3— 24 

. 3 2 2 3 2 3 2— 17 

. 4 2 3 2 4 3 2— 20 

. 4 3 4 4 3 4- 22 

. 3 4 3 3 2 4— 19 

. 4 5 2 3 3 2— 19 



Total, 



140 



3 3 2 3 4 3 5— 


23 


4 4 5 2 3 4— 


22 


3 2 3 4 3 4 2— 


21 


4 3 3 3 4 3— 


l'J 


3 4 3 3 2 3— 


IS 


4 3 4 3 3— 


17 


3 3 4 2 3 2— 


17 



COMPANY B, SECOND INFANTRY. 

Private Doyle, 
Corporal Boughton, 
Lieutenant McDonald, 
Sergeant Morgan, . 
Captain Southmayd, 
Sergeant Stearns, . 
Lieutenant Cordis, 

Total, . 



COMPANY L, FIRST REGIMENT 

Lieutenant Sanders, 
Private Noll, . 

Private Ht'gncr, 
Captain Carstensen, 

Private Cole, . 
Private Brooks, 
Private Livingstone, 



Total, 



COMPANY A, FIFTU REGIMENT, 

Captain Bateman, 
Sergeant Anderson, 
Private French, 
Private Lewis, 
Private Bradbury, 
Lieutenant Timson, 
Private Stevens, 



Total, 



COMPANY L, 

Corporal Parker, 
Private Perkins, 
Private Erickson, 
Captain Ballard, 
Sergeant Stanion, 
Corporal Turner, 
Private Presby, 



EIGHTH REGIMENT. 



Total, 



COMPANY B, FIRST CADETS. 

Private Bosson, 
Sergeant Amory, . 
Private Haskell, . 
Corporal Shepard, 
Private Cartwright, 
Lieutenant Clarke, 
Private Ager, Jr., . 

Total 

COMPANY D, SIXTH REGIMENT 

Private Shea, . 
Private Cronan, 
Private Mannix, 
Captain Lynch, 
Private Rourke, 2d, 
Private Monahan, . 
Private Murphy, . 

Total, 



137 



24 
23 
21 
21 
19 
19 
10 

137 



26 
26 
24 
18 
18 
16 
9 

137 



25 
25 
25 
20 
18 
14 
7 

134 



23 
22 
20 
19 
18 
17 
15 

134 



26 
26 
22 
19 
17 
14 
3 

127 



94 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



COMPANY TEAM MATCH — Concluded. 



COMPANY F, NINTH REGIMENT 

Private Reardon, . 
Sergeant Joubert, . 
Sergeant Reardon, 
Captain Donovan, . 
Lieutenant McCarthy, 
Lieutenant Leary, . 
Private Kennedy, . 

Total, 

COMPANY E, FIFTH REGIMENT 

Captain Clarke, 
Private Brii'k, 
Private Whitney, 
Private Ewell, 
Lieutenant Coleman, 
Sergeant Barrows, 

Total 

COMPANY C, FIRST REGIMENT 

Captain Moulton, . 
Sergeant Haven, 
Private Burtess, 
Private Hammond, 
Private Lihby, 
Corporal Hayes, 
Corporal Dyar, 

Total, 

COMPANY M, SIXTH REGIMENT 

Lieutenant Whitney, 
Corporal Sharp, 
Sergeant Bennett, . 
Musician Moore, .. 
Captain Bailey, 
Private Brown, 
Private A. B. Brown, 

Total 

COMPANY A, FIRST REGIMENT 

Captain Kellett, 
Private Kohler, 
Private Claunien, . 
Sergeant Neff, 
Serjeant Alexander, 
Private Coleman, . 
Lieutenant Millar, . 

Total 

COMPANY D, FIRST CAVALRY 
Private Perrins, Jr., 
Private Sampson, . 
Private Locke, 
Private Merrill, 
Private O'C. Town, 
Private Dillaway, Jr., 
Private W. A. Perrins, 



Total, 



26 
25 
22 
21 
16 
12 
5 

127 



27 
26 
20 
20 
18 
15 

126 



24 
23 
21 
21 

20 

7 
7 

123 



24 
23 
22 
20 
15 
12 
6 

122 



26 
24 
22 
21 
12 
9 
8 

122 



20 
19 
18 
18 
16 
15 
15 

121 



COMPANY G, SIXTH REGIMENT. 

Corporal Bean, 26 

Sergeant Edgerly 20 

Private Davis, 19 

Private Brown, 18 

Private England, 17 

Private Bagley, 17 

Sergeant Leighton, .... 4 

Total, 121 

COMPANY A, FIRST CAVALRY. 

Private Haskell, ..... 22 

Private Lyman, 22 

Private Staples, 17 

Private Dickinson, .... 16 

Private Binney, 15 

Lieutenant Wadsworth, ... 15 

Private Waugh 13 

Total, 120 

COMPANY G, NINTH INFANTRY. 

Private Robbins 24 

Private Donahue, 23 

Private McCarthy, 17 

Corporal Hurley, 16 

Private Thompson 14 

Corporal O'Brien 13 

Lieutenant Doherty, .... 12 

Total 119 

COMPANY I, EIGHTH REGIMENT. 

Lieutenant Fjgg 20 

Private Walcott, 20 

Private Packer, 19 

Private Waitt, 18 

Captain Brackett, 18 

Corporal Bogart, 17 

Sergeant Gove 5 

Total 117 

COMPANY D, FIFTH REGIMENT. 

Private Hoeffner, 28 

Private Lee, 23 

Corporal Lebbink, .... 22 

Private Raymond 16 

Sergeant Cox, 15 

Lieutenant Porter, .... 8 

Private Welch, 5 



Total, 



117 



The following company teams scored up the 115: Co. A, 8th Tfcgt., 113; Co. F, 5th Regt., 
112; Co. B, 1st Regt , 109; Co. K. 6th Regt.. 108; Co. B, 6th Regt., 106; Co. H, 2d Regt., 
103; Co. B, 9th Regt., 102; Co. C, 8th Regt., 102; Co. B, 5th Regt., 102; Co. C, 9th Regt., 98; 
Co. D, 9th Regt., 78; Co. E, 9th Regt., 69; Co. A, 9th Regt., 60. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



95 



OFFICERS' MATCH. 

Captain Gardner, D, let Regt. 5 

Lieutenant Early, A, 2d Regt, 4 

Major Shea, 6th Regt , 4 

Lieutenant Fleaton, A, 1st Cadets, 5 

Lieutenant Wliitney, M, 6th Regt., 5 

Lieutenant Edee, F, 5th Regt. 3 

Captain Osbnrn, 1st Brig 5 

Lieutenant Hayden, 2d Regt., 5 

Captain Lathrop, 1st Brig., 3 

Captain Chamberlain, F, 2d Regt , . . . . . . 3 

Captain Donavan, F, 9th Regt., • . . . 4 

Captain Keith, I, let Regt., 4 

Lieutenant Hagerty, B, 9th Regt 3 

Major Shumway, 2d Regt , 4 

Captain Moulton, (.', 1st Regt 3 

Lieutenant Blair, D, let Regt , 4 

Captain Buchanan, G, 5th Regt. 2 

Captain Lambert. 2d Brig , 5 

Lieutenant Leary, F, 9th Regt , 4 

Captain Reynolde, let Brig., 4 

Major Kemp, 1st Cav., 

Captain Clark, E, 5th Regt., 4 

Lieutenant Edgell, F, 2d Regt., 4 

Lieutenant Atkine, H, let Regt. 4 

Lieutenant Newton, let Cav., 3 

Captain Caretensen, L, let Regt., 3 

Captain Cheney, A, 6th Regt. 3 

Lieutenant Rogere, M, 8th Regt , 3 

Lieutenant Ellin, E, 1st Regt., 2 

Lieutenant Durkee, C, let Regt 

Surgeon Burrell, let Cav., 

Lieutenant Meade, G, 6th Regt., 4 

Lieutenant Dcherty, G, 9th Regt, 6 

Major Clark, 2d Regt 

Lieutenant True, G, let Regt 3 

Major Chaffin, 6th Regt 2 

Lieutenant Barnes, 5th Regt 3 

Major Mathews, 1st Regt.. 3 

Captain Hall, 2d Brig., 

Major Sanger, 1st Brig., 4 

Lieutenant Hayes, C, let Cadete, 

Lieutenant Adams, A, 8th Regt., 2 

Colonel 1'inkham, let Brig., 

Captain French, C, 6th Regt., 4 

Captain Bateman, A, 5th Regt., 3 

Captain Welle, B, 1st Regt 

Lieutenant King, F, 1st Regt., 3 

Major Copeland, 8th Regt., 4 

General Wales, let Brig., 4 

Lt. Colonel Hodges, 1st Regt .4 

Lieutenant Talbot, D, let Cav., 4 

Lieutenant Millar, A, let Regt., 3 

Lieutenant Barker, I), 2d Regt., 4 

Adjutant Pierce, 2d Regt., 3 

Captain Lovett, K, let Regt 3 

Lieutenant Hildreth, L, 8th Regt. 2 

Captain Robeeon, C, let Cadete, 4 

Lieutenant Hobbs, K, 1st Regt., 2 

Major Grady, 9th Regt., 

Lieutenant .Sanders, L, 1st Regt., 5 

Lieutenant Russell, D, 2d Regt., 2 

Captain Berry, H, 6th Regt. 3 

Captain Harrie, C, 2d Reet., 3 

Captain Southmayd, B, 2d Regt. 3 

Lieutenant Fogg, I, 8th Regt., 

Captain Knapp, 2d Brig., 2 

Lieutenant Clarke, B, 1st Cadets 2 

Captain Parker, 1st Brig 4 

Lieutenant Wade, K, 1st Regt. 4 

Captain Lynch, D, 6th Regt. .2 

Lieutenant Jackson, F, 6th Regt., 2 

Lieutenant Howe, 1st Regt. 2 

Colonel Bridges, 2d Regt. 2 

Major Hovey, let Regt., 

Lieutenant Cordis, B, 2d Regt., 2 

Major Chase, 8th Regt., 2 

Lieutenant Allard, A, 1st Cav., 2 

Captain Bridges, H, 2d Regt., 

Captain George, 2d Brig , 

Adjutant Maguire, 9th Regt., 

Lieutenant Frotbingham, D, 1st Regt 2 

Major Sprague, 8th Regt., . . .3 



3 


5 


4 


4 


3 


5—29 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5—28 


3 


4 


4 


5 


4 


4-28 


4 


3 


3 


5 


3 


5—27 


4 


4 


3 


4 


3 


4-27 


4 


3 


5 


5 


3 


3—26 


4 


4 


2 


3 


4 


4—26 


4 


4 


4 


3 


2 


4—26 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4—25 


3 


4 


4 


4 


3 


4—25 


4 


3 


3 


4 


3 


4—25 


3 


4 


3 


4 


4 


3—25 


4 


4 


4 


4 


3 


3—25 


4 


3 


4 


4 


3 


3—25 


4 


3 


4 


3 


3 


5—25 


4 


3 


4 


4 


2 


4—25 


4 


4 


4 


4 


4 


3—25 


2 


4 


3 


4 


3 


4—25 


5 


3 


4 


4 


3 


5—25 





4 


4 


3 


5 


5—25 


4 


3 


4 


5 


5 


4—25 


4 


4 


3 


3 


2 


4—24 


4 


4 


4 


3 


2 


3—24 





3 


2 


3 


3 


4—24 


2 


4 


4 


4 


3 


3—23 


3 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4—23 


3 


5 


3 


4 


2 


3—23 


4 


4 


2 


4 


2 


3—22 


4 


2 


4 


4 


2 


4-22 


4 


3 


4 


4 


3 


4—22 


4 


4 


3 


4 


4 


3—22 


5 


3 





4 


4 


3—22 


4 


5 


4 


3 


2 


4—22 


5 


3 


2 


3 


5 


4—22 


3 


2 


3 


3 


4 


3—21 


3 


3 


2 


3 


4 


4-21 


3 


4 


2 


2 


3 


4—21 


3 


4 


2 


4 


2 


3-21 


3 


3 


4 


3 


4 


4—21 


3 





3 


3 


3 


5-21 


2 


3 


4 


4 


4 


4—21 


4 


4 


4 


3 





4—21 


3 


4 


5 


4 


3 


2—21 


2 


3 


3 


2 


2 


4—20 





2 


3 


4 


3 


4-20 


4 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3—20 


4 


3 


4 


3 


3 


0—20 


4 


2 


4 


3 





3—20 


3 





4 


4 


3 


2—20 





2 


3 


5 


3 


3—20 


4 


5 


3 


4 





0-20 


2 


2 


2 


3 


3 


4—19 


2 


2 


3 


2 


3 


3—19 


3 


3 





3 


3 


4—19 


4 


4 


2 


3 





3—19 


3 


3 


3 


4 


4 


0—19 


3 


3 


2 


4 





2—19 


2 


3 


4 


4 


4 


0—19 


3 


2 


3 


5 


4 


2—19 


U 





3 


4 


i 


3—19 


3 


2 


2 


3 


3 


3—18 


3 


3 


2 





3 


4-18 


2 


3 


3 


3 





4—18 


2 





3 


3 


4 


3—18 


3 


3 


4 


3 


2 


3—18 


3 


2 


4 


3 





4—18 


3 


2 





4 


3 


4—18 


3 


3 


2 


2 





4-18 


4 


3 





2 


3 


2—18 


2 


3 


4 


3 


4 


0—18 


3 


2 


3 


3 


5 


0-18 


3 


2 


3 


3 


2 


2—17 


3 


3 





3 


3 


2—17 


2 


3 


2 


2 


4 


4-17 


4 


3 


2 





2 


4—17 


2 


4 


4 


3 


2 


0—17 


3 


3 


5 


2 





0—17 


3 


5 


4 


2 


3 


0—17 


3 


2 


3 


3 


2 


3-16 


2 


2 


4 


2 


3 


3—16 





3 


4 


2 


3 


2—16 


2 


4 


2 


3 





2—16 



96 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



OFFICERS' MATCH — Continued. 

Colonel Bancroft, 5th Regt., 340330 3—16 

Captain Ballard, L, 8th Regt., 303334 0—16 

Lieutenant Coleman, E, 5th Regt., 024330 4—16 

Lieutenant Benyon, C, 5th Regt., 430042 3—16 

Lieutenant McCarty, F, 9th Regt., 440033 2—16 

Captain Bouve, 1st Regt., . . 432430 0—16 

Captain Kellett, A, 1st Regt 235330 0—16 

Colonel Olin, 1st Brig., 202350 4—16 

Lieutenant Dallinger, B, 1st Regt., 354 o' 20 2—16 

Lieutenant McDonald, B, 2d Regt., .' 303322 2—15 

Captain Hay ties, F, 5th Regt., 232233 0—15 

Captain Sessions, G-, 2d Regt., • . 023402 4—15 

Captain Bailey, M, 6th Regt., 403043 2—15 

Captain Mahoney, B, 9th Regt., 0344 2 2—15 

Lieutenant Porter, D, 5th Regt., 14; Lieutenant Munroe, M, 1st Regt., 14; Captain Foye, 
H, l6t Regt., 14; Major Whitney, 5th Regt., 14; Captain Brackett, I, 8th Regt., 14; Lieu- 
tenant De Lue, C, 1st Regt., 14; Captain Faye, G, 1st Regt., 14; Lieutenant Batcheller, 1st 
Regt., 14; Captain Barry, C, 9th Regt., 14; General Peach, 2d Brig., 12; Lieutenant Wads- 
worth, A, 1st Cav., 13; Lieutenant Leonard, G, 2d Regt., 13; Adjutant King, 1st Regt., 13; 
Lieutenant Maguire, D, 9th Regt., 13; Captain Andrews, A, 1st Cav., 12; Captain Clevelaud, 
A, 2d Regt, 12; Captain Sampson, 2d Brig., 12; Lieutenant Durell, 1st Cav., 11; Captain 
Houghton, C, 5th Regt., 11; Major Marion, 1st Regt., 11; Major Woodward, 6th Regt., 10; 
Lieutenant Nugent, 9th Regt., 10; Major Bogan, 9th Regt., 10; Colonel Strachan, 9th Regt., 
10; Lt. Colonel Logan, 9th Regt., 10; Lieutenant Vickery, 1st Regt., 9; Captain Topham, E, 1st 
Regt., 8; Lieutenant Meade, 5th Regt., 7; Lieutenant Smith, B, 1st Regt., 7; Captain Brajey, 
M, 1st Regt., 7; Lieutenant Hagerty, B, 9th Regt., 7; Lieutenant Doherty, E, 9th Regt., 6; 
Lieutenant Emerson, L, Eighth Regt., 6; Lieutenant McCarty, D, 9th Regt., 5; Lieutenant 
Briggs, A, 1st Regt., 5; Lt. Colonel Osgood, 8th Regt., 4; Lieutenant Sullivan, C, 9th Regt., 3; 
and lour incomplete scores. 

SOLDIERS' MATCH. 

FIRST CLASS. 

Private Darmody, G, 5th Regt., 4 4 

Private Hinman, D, 1st Regt., 4 3 

Private Whitney, H, 1st Regt., 4 3 

Sergeant Daulton, M, 8th Regt., 4 4 

Sergeant Bull, G, 2d Regt 5 4 

Private Frost, M, 8th Regt., . . . . . . . . 3 3 

Sergeant Bickford, K, 1st Regt 3 3 

Sergeant Dole, D, 1st Cadets, 3 3 

Private Harris, D, 2d Regt. 3 4 

Private Pond, C, 1st Cadets, 4 3 

Sergeant Sargent, M, 8th Regt., ....... 2 4 

Sergeant McKinnon, D, 1st Regt 3 3 

Private Wilson, G, 2d Regt., 3 4 

Private Bennett, D, 1st Regt 3 2 

Private Bull, G, 2d Regt., 3 3 

Sergeant Patterson, A, 2d Regt., 3 4 

Corporal Dewey, C, 1st Cadets, 3 4 

Private Sommerman, B, 5th Regt 2 4 

Private Fowle, G, 5th Regt., 4 

Corporal Shepard, B, 1st Cadets 3 

Sergeant Bouve, C, 1st Cadets 3 3 

Private Bartlett, D, 1st Regt. 2 5 

Private Loker, D, 1st Regt., 3 3 

Corporal Albee, C, 1st Cadets, 2 4 

Corporal Tenney, K, 1st Regt., 2 4 

Private M. H. Jenkins, D, 1st Regt., 4 2 

Sergeant Richardson, H, 5th Regt., 4 3 

Corporal Barnum, G, 5th Regt., 3 

Private Kimball, G, 2d Regt 3 4 

Private Winsby, H, 5th Regt., 2 2 

Sergeant Ruther, D, 2d Regt., 3 5 

SECOND CLASS. 

Private Bumstead, G, 2d Regt., 4 4 

Corporal Ford, M, 1st Regt., 4 3 

Sergeant White, D, 1st Regt., 3 4 

Private Baxter, H, 6th Regt., 3 4 

Private Dyer, A, 5th Regt., 4 5 

Sergeant Pope, E, 1st Regt., 3 4 

Private Green, D, 1st Regt., 4 4 

Private Hooker, G, 2d Regt., 4 4 

Private Winslow, I, 1st Regt 3 4 

Private Cooke, H, 1st Regt., 4 3 

Sergeant Farwell, C, 5th Regt 2 5 

Private Lovejoy, H, 1st Regt., . 4 2 

Private Smith, A, 6th Regt. 4 4 



5 


5 


3 


5 


4—30 


5 


4 


5 


4 


4—29 


5 


4 


4 


3 


4—27 


5 


4 


3 


4 


3-27 


4 


5 


2 


4 


3—27 


4 


4 


4 


4 


4—26 


4 


4 


4 


4 


4—26 


4 


4 


3 


4 


4—25 


3 


4 


3 


4 


4—25 


4 


4 


4 


3 


3—25 


4 


4 


4 


3 


4—25 


3 


4 


3 


4 


4—24 


3 


3 


3 


4 


4-24 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4—24 


4 


3 


3 


4 


3—23 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3—23 


4 


2 


3 


4 


3—23 


3 


5 


3 


3 


3-23 


4 


4 


4 


3 


4—23 


4 


3 


4 


3 


5—22 


3 


4 





5 


4-22 


4 


4 


4 





3—22 


3 


2 


3 


3 


4-21 


4 


4 





3 


4—21 





4 


3 


3 


4—20 


3 


2 


3 


3 


2—19 


4 


3 


4 





0—18 


3 


4 


4 





3—17 





5 





3 


2—17 


4 





3 


3 


3-17 


2 


3 


2 





2—17 


3 


5 


4 


4 


4—28 


5 


3 


4 


4 


5—28 


5 


4 


4 


3 


5—28 


4 


4 


4 


3 


5—27 


4 


4 


3 


4 


3—27 


4 


4 


4 


3 


4—26 


4 


3 


4 


4 


3—26 


4 


4 


3 


4 


3—26 


3 


4 


4 


4 


4—26 


3 


4 


5 


3 


4—26 


4 


4 


4 


3 


4—26 


5 


5 


3 


3 


4—26 


4 


3 


3 


3 


4—25 



1885. J PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 97 



SOLDIERS' MATCH. Second Class — Continued. 

Private Flanders, H, 1st Regt., 244344 4— 25 

Sergeant Moffit, C, 2d Regt. 444 2 43 4—25 

Private White, C, 2d Regt. 244444 3— 25- 

Private Cole, L, 1st Regt., ..443433 3—24 

Sergeant Adams, G-, 2d Regt. 423444 3—24 

Corporal Stearns, G, 2d Regt., 432543 3—24 

Sergeant Keenan, H, 6th Regt., 334452 3—24 

Private Rogers, K, 1st Regt., 442432 5—24 

Sergeant Hill, C, 5th Regt., 404444 4—24 

Private Toney, A, 2d Regt 402445 5—24 

Corporal Davison, H, 6th Regt., 333444 2—23 

Private Wade, I, 1st Regt , " 334422 5—23 

Private Dayton, B, 1st Regt. 4 3 4444 0—23 

Corporal Benyon, C, 5th Regt., 434034 4—22 

Private Lee, D, 5th Regt., 332 3 34 3—21 

Private Seaverns, M, 8th Regt., 223444 2—21 

Corporal Lebbink, D, 5th Regt., 024454 2—21 

Sergeant Sharpies, M, 1st Regt , 5 3 4 2 3 4—21 

Corporal Duncan, H, 1st Regt., 425 2 04 4—21 

Sergeant E.lgerly, G, 6th Regt 050434 5—21 

Private Berry, H, 6tb Regt. 3 3 2 3 3 3 3—20 

Sergeant Hill, II, 1st Regt. 34242 2 3—20 

Corporal Frederick, II, 6th Regt., 4 5 2302 4—20 

Corporal Shinquin, A, 6th Regt. 344050 4—20 

Sergeant Howland, E, 1st Regt , 19; Sergeant Adle, A, 8th Regt., 19; Corporal Dennett, M, 
8th Regt., 19; Corporal Fisher, K, 1st Regt., 19; Private Worthen, C, Oth Regt., IS; Corpo- 
ral Brown, G, 6th Regt., 17; Private Burgess, C, 1st Regt, 17; Private Hodgkins, A, 1st 
Cadets, 17; Private Haliburton, D, 1st Regt., 16; Private Dinsmore, F, 5th Regt., 15; Pri- 
vate Nelson, E, 1st Regt., 15; Sergeant Penrose, D, 1st Regt., 14; Private Wattt, I, 8th Regt, 
13; Private Pickering, A, 1st Cadets, 12; Sergeant Rogers, II, 1st Regt., 12; Private Welch, 
D, 5th Regt., 8; Sergeant Barrows, E, 5th Regt., 8. 

Third Class. 

Corporal Barnum, E, 1st Regt., 4 4 4 4 4 4". 

Corporal Bean, (1, Oth Regt., 445444 4—29 

Private Jennings, E, 1st Regt., 3 4 4 4 3 4 4—20 

Sergeant Blankinship, I, 1st Regt 344443 4—26 

Private Mill, tt, A, 6th Regt 4334:; 4 4—25 

Private Derby, G, 2d Regt., 3544 2 3 4—25 

Corporal Wagner, C, 2d Regt., 3 3 4 3 3 4 4—24 

Sergeant Hill, II, 5th Regt. 433343 4-24 

Corporal Hawes, B, 2d Regt., 434434 2—24 

Sergeant Lovering, A, 1st Cadets 45342 3 3—24 

Serge mt Simmons, D, 1st Cadets, 3 2 4 4 4 5 2—24 

Private Bradley, E, 1st Regt., 440542 5—24 

Sergeant Anderson, A, 5th Regt., 4 5 4 4 5 2—24 

Sergeant Fox, ( J, 1st Regt., 43344 3 2—23 

Private Noll, L, 1st Regt., 3 2 3 4 :; 5 3—23 

Private Ager, 1st Cadets, 444324 2—2:; 

Sergeant Major Pepperell, 1st Regt , 4 3 2 2 5 4 :;— 23 

Corporal Rae, D, 2d Regt. 404 3 44 4—23 

Private Codman, D, 1st Cadets, 4423 2 4 3—22 

Private R. E. Tilton, I, 1st Regt., 5 3 4 3 4 3—22 

Corporal Lombard, B, 1st Regt. 433345 0—22 

Sergeant Edgar, M, 1st Regt., 54404 2 3—22 

Corporal Hayes, C, 1st Regt., 3 32424 3— 21 

Sergeant Hathaway, M, 1st Regt., . 2 4 3 4 2 3 3—21 

Private Packard, I, 1st Regt 334225 2—21 

Private Boughton, B, 2d Regt 403 3 43 4—21 

Private Skinner, C, 1st Cadets 4 3 3404 3—21 

Private Raymond, D, 5th Regt 5 30404 4—20 

Private Horton, I, 1st Regt., 3 5 3 3 3 3—20 

Private Libby, C, 1st Regt., 03243 5 3—20 

Private E. E. Tilton, I, 1st Regt., 023543 3—20 

Private Swift, F, 6th Regt., 19; Private Swazey, C, 1st Cadets, 19; Private Kohler, A, 1st 
Regt., 19; Sergeant Dabill, E, 1st Regt., 19; Private Hegner, L, 1st Regt., 19; Private 
Horn, D, 1st Regt., 19; Corporal Angell, F, 6th Regt., 19; Private French, A, 5th Regt., 19; 
Sergeant Morgan, B, 2d Regt., 19; Corporal Blake, H, 5th Regt., 19; Corporal Cabot, C, 1st 
Cadets, 18; Private Hawkes, C, 8th Regt., 18; Private Meek, M, 1st Regt., 18; Private Mor- 
gan, A, 2d Regt., IS; Sergeant Cleveland, A, 2d Regt., 18; Corporal Gihon, A, 6th Regt., 
17; Sergeant Walsh, A, 8th Regt , 17; Sergeant Stearns, A, 6th Regt., 17; Sergeant Presby, 
G, 1st Regt., 17; Private Curtis, A, 1st Cadets, 16; Private Hewitt, IF, 1st Regt., 16; Private 
Scammon, A, 8th Regt , 16; Private Fowler, F, 1st Regt., 16; Private Freeman, C, 2d Regt 
16; Private Walton, A, 6th Regt., 16; Private Williams, B, 1st Cadets, 15; Private Macom- 
ber, M, 1st Regt., 15; Private Bagley, G, 6th Regt., 14; Private Whitwell, A, 1st Cadets, 14; 
Corporal Nevins, F, 5th Regt., 14; Sergeant Cox, D, 5th Regt, 14; Sergeant Marvin, C, 
2d Regt., 14; Private Hill, F, 1st Regt., 14; Sergeant Gove, I, 8th Regt., 13; Private Shel- 
ley, D, 2d Regt., 13; Private Brown, M, 6th Regt,, 13; Sergeant Alexander, A, 1st Regt., 
13; Sergeant Holroyd, F, 5th Regt., 12; Private Bishop, K, 1st Regt., 12; and ten scores of 
less than ten points. 



98 



ADJUTANT GENERALS REPORT. 



[Jan. 



SOLDIERS' MATCH. — Soldiers of No Rfxord. 

Private S. T. Kirkpatrick, H, 5th Regt., 44444;, 4_29 

Private Small, F, 6th Regt , 444445 4—29 

Musician Moore, M, 6th Regt., 5 4 4 4 5:'. 3—28 

Private Tucker, F, 1st Regt., 444444 Z—21 

Private Bishop, F, 2d Regt., 443445 ."5—27 

Private Henderson, F, 1st Regt., 443444 3—26 

Private Kincade, C, rith Regt. 434334 5—26 

Private Brink, E, 5ih Regt 5 33434 4—26 

Private Grant, A, 9th Regt., 3543443- 26 

Sergeant Dodge, B, 1st Regt , 244345 4—26 

Private Fenn, A, 6th Regt., 5 44324 4—26 

Private Hodgdon, I, 8th Regt., 333344 5—25 

Corporal Olson, A, 2d Regt 434334 4—25 

Private Eld idge, C, 8th Regt., 2 4 4 4 3 4 4—25 

Private Thompson, F, 2d Regt., 444:544 2—25 

Private Booth, F, lat Regt.. . . 24 Private Hammond, C, 2d Regt., . 21 

Private Brooks, L, 1st Regt , . . 24 Private Lawton, F, 1st Regt., . . 21 

Private Wing, M, 1st Regt., . r. . 24 Corporal Franklin, G, 1st Regt., . 21 

Private Johnson, A, 2 I Regt , . . 24 Private Taylor, I, 1st Regt., . . 21 

Private Davis, G, 6th Regt , . . 25 Private Cummings, H, 6th Regt., 21 

Private Codman, A, 1st Cadets, . . 24 Sergeant Sterling, B, 2d Regt., . . 21 
Sergeant Ambler, G, 1st Regt , . . 23 Private She!don,~D, 2d Regt., . . 21 

Sergeant O Battles, I, let Regt., . 23 Sergeant Sawin, F, 2d Regt., . . 21 

Corporal Ran all, G, let Regt , . . 23 Sergeant Willard, G, 2d Regt., . . 21 

Private Hubbard, F, 2d Regt., . . 23 Corporal Turner, L, 8th Regt., . . 21 

Private Carr, F, 2d Regt , . . . 23 Private Dorr. D, 1st Cadets, . . 21 

Private U. R Bridges, H, 2d Regt., . 23 Sergeant Neff, A, 1st Regt., . . 20 

Private Lewis, A, 5th Regt., . . 23 Private Park hill, B, let Regt., - . . 20 

Private Clifford, C. 6th Regt., . . 23 Private Ambler, G, let Regt., . 20 

Private DeG.tur, C, 6th Regt., . . 23 Private Wilson, G, 1st Regt., . . 20 

Private Reardon, F, 9th Regt , . .23 Private B.igley, B, 2d Regt , 20 

Private Perkins, L, 8th Regt., . . 23 Private Doyle, B, 2d Regt , . . . 20 

Corporal Parker, L, 8th Regt., . . 23 Private Green, B, 2d Regt., ... 20 

Private .1. Lee, A, 1st Cadets, . . 23 Private Cronan, D, 6th Regt., . . 20 

Private Grant, D, 1st Cadets, . . 23 Sergeant Greenwood, F, 6th Regt., . 20 

Private Ellis, G, 1st Regt , . . . 22 Sergeant Joubert, F, 9th Regt., . . 20 

Private Farnum, Jr., G, 1st Regt., . 22 Sergeant Reardon, F, 9th Regt., . . 20 

Private Brown, K, 1st Regt , . .22 Private Robbins, G, 9th Regt., . . 20 

Private Collagan, C, 5th Regt., . . 22 Private Weafe, A, 8th Regt., . . 20 

Private Purdy. C, 5th Regt., . . 22 Private Erickson, L, 8th Regt., . . 20 

Private C. A Kirkpatrick, II, 5th Regt., 22 Private Baker, A, 1st Cadets, . . 20 

Sergeant W. B. Potter, C, 8th Regt., 22 Private Otie, D, let Cadets, ... 20 

Sergeant Stanion, L, 8th Regt., . . 22 Private Lyman, A, 1st Cav., . . 20 

Private Staples, A, 1st Cav., . . 22 Private Davis, A, 1st Cav., . . . 20 

Private Claupien, A, 1st Regt., . . 21 

Private Davis, F, 1st Regt., 19; Private Carr, I, 1st Regt., 19; Private Mclntyre, M, 1st 
Regt., 19; Private Hoeff-ier, D, 5th Regt, 19; Private Burnett, C, 6th Regt., 19; Private 
Strattard, F, 6th Regt , 19; Private Blood, C, 9th Regt., 19; Private Ward, D, 9th Regt., 19; 
Private Gray, D, 1st Cadets, 19; Private Pressee, L, 8th Regt., 19; Private Dockham, F, 5th 
Regt.. 18; Private Packard, I, 1st Regt., 18; Private Livingstone, L, 1st Regt., IS; Private 
Bellows, A, 2d Regt, 18; Private Cartwright, B, let Cadets, 18; Private Dickinson, A, 1st 
Cav., 18; Private Waugh, A, 1st Cav., 18; Sergeant Haley, 2d Brig Staff, 18; Private Cibbs, 
E, 1st Regt., 17; Private Foye, I, 1st Regt, 17; Sergeant Fuller, M, 1st Regt., 17; Corporal 
Stone, C, 2d Regt., 17; Sergeant Black, F, 2d Regt., 17; Private Carter, G, 2d Regt., 17; 
Private Stuckbridge, H, 2d Regt., 17; Private Bradbury. A, 5th Regt., 17; Sergeant Bennett, 
M, 6th Regt., 17; Private Sharkey, D, 9th Regt., 17; Private Perrins, D, let Cav., 17; Private 
Dillawav, I), 1st Cav., 16; Sergeant Amory, B, 1st Cadets, 16; Corporal B-igart, I. 8th Regt., 
16; Sergeant Callahan, D, 9th Regt., 16; Private Quirk, C, 9th Regt , 16; Sergeant Steb- 
bins. G, 2d Regt., 16; Private Johnston, M, 1st Regt., 16; Sergeant Walcott, F, 1st Regt., 16; 
Private Hill. K, 1st Regt., 15; Private Stearns, I, 1st Regt., 15; Private McLaughlin, K, 1st 
Regt, 15; Private Stevens, A, 5th Regt., 15; Private Eylward, F, 6th Regt, 15; Private 
Thompson, G, 9th Regt., 15; Private Mahoney, D, 9th Regt., 15; Private Goodwin, A, 8th 
Regt., 15; Private Haskell, B, 1st Cadets, 15; Private 8ampson, D, 1st Cav., 15; Private 
Blaisdeil, D, 2d Regt., 14; Private Wilson, C, 6th Regt., 14; Private Dwver, E,9th Regt., 14; 
Private Walcott, I, 8th Regt., 14; Private Spencer, I, 8th Regt., 14; Private Kelly, D, 1st 
Cav., 13; Private J. Perrins, Jr., D, 1st Cav., 13; Private Locke, D, 1st Cav., 13; Private 
Pond, A, 1st C .v . 13; Private McDeavitt, C, 9th Regt., 13; Private Slocum, F, 6th Regt., 13; 
Private E. Bridges, H, 2d Regt., 13; Private A. Kane, G., 1st Regt., 13; Sergeant Drew, B, 
1st Regt., 13; Private Waterman, D. 1st Regt., 13; Private Woods, D, let Regt., 12; Private 
Murphy, B, 2d Regt., 12; Private Brown, C, 2d Regt., 12; Sergeant Carroll, A, 9th Regt., 12; 
Sergeant Perkins, L, 8th Regt., 12; Private Neal, A, 1st Cav., 12; Private Jones, A, 1st Cav., 
12; Private Merrill, D, 1st Cav., 12; Private D. O'C. T..wn,D, 1st Cav., 12; Sergeant Colby, 
L, 8th Regt., 11; Private Sullivan, E, 9th Regt., 11; Private Donahue, G, 9th Regt., 11; Cor- 
poral Hurley, G, 9th Regt , 11; Corporal O'Brien, G, 9th Regt., 11; Sergeant Jones, L, 1st 
Regt, 10; Private Onnrod, M, 1st Regt., 10: Private Swell. E, 5th Regt., 10; Corporal 
Phipps, C, 9th Regt., 10; Private Kennedy, F, 9th Regt., 10; Private W-sion, A, 8th Regt., 
10; Private Packer, I, 8th Regt., 10; Private Tarleton, A, 1st Cav, 10; Private E. E. Gray, 
I, 8th Regt., 11; and thirty-six scores of less than ten points. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 99 



REPORTS OF COMMANDING OFFICERS. 



Headquarters First Brigade, 

.Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 
Boston, June 25, 1884. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

Sir: — In accordance with Pur. 15, General Order No. 5, A. G. 
O. C. 8.. I have the honor to report the encampment of this 
brigade at South Framingham from June 10th to 14th. inclusive. 
The usual detail for pitching tents reported promptly Monday, 8 
\. m., 9th in St., and before sundown quarters were ready for occu- 
pancy. The different organizations reported Tuesday, 10th, at 
12.30 p. m., and the regular routine of duty was inaugurated, com- 
mencing with brigade guard-mounting at 2 p. m. Nothing need be 
said to you of the work done and improvement shown, as in your 
capacity of Inspector General you were a constant observer. The 
field exercise, commonly termed the " sham fight," covering as it 
did over a square mile of territory, through swamps and woods 
where it could not be readily seen, I will describe in detail, enclos- 
ing a rough plan of the field, drawn from memory. Col. Bridges, 
commanding, hearing of the approach of a force up a certain road 
to attack camp, placed one section of artillery under command of 
Lieut. Wellington, covering the west bridge, leading into the rear 
of the camp, two sections, commanded by Capt. Allen, covering 
the east bridge and the open field in front of the arsenal, a detach- 
ment from the First Infantry, under Major Matthews in Battery 
'• Dalton," and marching out over the west bridge with the Second 
Infantry, placed a line of skirmishers with strong supports on the 
top of the bluff (A) facing down the road, up which he expected 
the enemy to approach. The rest of the brigade, consisting of 
Compan}* F, Cavalry, Capt. Fletcher, First Infantry, Col. Welling- 
ton, Sixth Infantrj-, Col. Greene, and one section of artillery, 
commanded by Lieut. Boyden. in this order, moved out of camp 
by the Worcester turnpike, and turning to the left, thiew out an 
advance guard and skirmishers of cavalry to discover Col. Bridge's 



100 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

position. All the details of actual warfare were observed, so far 
as could be without injuring private property, Lieut. Kittredge 
commanding the advance, keeping me thoroughly posted as to 
what was occurring in his front. In this way we marched about 
a mile from camp, when the cavalry skirmishers were fired on 
from the bluff. After exchanging a few shots they retired to a 
position where they were sheltered b} T trees (B), and immediately 
reported the finding of the enemy. I was exceedingly pleased at 
the manner in which Lieut. Kittredge performed his duties, report- 
ing as he did the position of the troops that had fired on his 
advance, an estimate of their numbers and the state of the ground 
over which we should be obliged to move to the attack. A squad 
of cavalry was immediately sent to hold the bridge over the Sud- 
buiy River to prevent flanking the column, and all the troops were 
pushed to the front. A line of dismounted cavalry skirmishers, 
supported by the rest of the company, were now thrown forward, 
covered by the section of artillery. The latter, taking position in a 
little opening in the woods, commenced shelling the bluff. The 
First Infantry dashed up the road in column of fours, and taking a 
position on the flank (C) of the enenvy, opened fire and forced 
their line away from the bluff back into the woods, where they 
re-formed in capital order behind the stone wall (D). The First 
was then pushed forward in (E) line, covered by skirmishers, 
supported b}' the Sixth, Lieut. Boyden brought up his section on 
the gallop, and taking position on the right of the Sixth, supported 
b} T the cavalry, opened fire on the stone wall, which was carried by 
a charge in fine style, Col. Bridges, re-enforced by two companies 
under Major Merriam, who had been holding a cross road through 
the woods (F) , fearing a flank attack, falling back by the flanks of 
companies covered by skirmishers. After re-forming our lines, the 
Sixth threw forward skirmishers, the rest of the regiment following, 
marching 03- the flanks of companies, passing through the First 
and taking the advance, the First following at close supporting- 
distance. In this way the enenry were pushed back through the 
woods, retiring, I should judge, coolly and in good order until a 
small hill was reached directly in front of the west bridge (G), 
where a strong force was posted, covering the retreat of the rest of 
the column. This position was admirably chosen, obliging us to 
advance over a clearing in good range to the attack. The Sixth 
immediately formed line, advanced on this position, captured it 
and laid down in line of battle behind the crest. Leaving Col. 
Greene with instructions that in case firing opened sharplv the 
other side of the swamp on his right, he was to form in double 
column of fours and force the bridge in his front, I sent a staff 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 101 

officer to order Col. Wellington to bring his regiment to the cross 
roads (H), in rear of the Sixth. This order was promptly obe} T ed, 
and the First was moved through the woods, formed line in the 
4 'open" in front of the east bridge, supported by the cavalry, 
marched forward, then forming in double column of fours dashed 
across the bridge, deployed on the other side and charged the 
guns. In the meantime the Sixth, hearing the firing on the right, 
charged the west bridge, forcing the enemy back from the embank- 
ment, and deploying on the other side continued the advance 
through camp. The Second retired in good order, and re-forming 
on the parade opened fire on the First and Sixth as they came 
through the company streets round the tents. It was my intention 
to have continued the fight across the parade ground, but finding a 
large crowd of spectators, estimated at from four to five thousand, 
in camp watching the battle, I ordered the firing to cease, and sent 
the troops to their quarters. I cannot close this description with- 
out speaking in the highest terms of both officers and men. Al- 
though laboring under considerable excitement there was a very 
noticeable desire to keep the lines well dressed, to seek shelter when 
possible and not to waste ammunition, but to shoot only when 
there was something to shoot at. Should a time ever come for 
t ese men to go into action, I believe the lessons taught in these 
field exercises would be of incalculable benefit. 

Owing to the delays in passing the order authorizing a signal 
corps, we were unable to carry but eleven members to camp, not 
being willing to hurry enlistments for the purpose of showing a 
large attendance ; but as about eighty per cent, reported for duty, I 
was more than satisfied with the result. 

I am satisfied it is a waste of time and money for the troops to 
practice rifle shooting at camp, and in this opinion I am fully sus- 
tained b}' Col. Rockwell, Inspector of Rifle Practice. By his sys- 
tem of armory practice and class shooting much improvement is 
noticed throughout the Militia, which would only be injured by 
allowing large bodies of troops to fire indiscriminately at the eleven 
targets on' the state range. In connection with this subject I would 
respectfully call your attention to the fact that out of twenty prizes 
awarded at the annual competition, sixteen were won by this brigade. 
In issuing ammunition on Friday (the day of the field exercise) a 
ball cartridge was found among the blank, thus the wisdom of not 
allowing target firing, with its necessary issue of ball cartridges, 
previous to the " sham battle " is to me ver}' apparent. I would 
especially call your attention to the quiet and gentlemanly deport- 
ment of the troops while in and out of camp. With an average 
attendance of about 1,700 officers and men, almost all of whom 



102 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

take this week for military duty from their annual vacations, that 
there should have been nothing to condemn, I think you will agree 
with me was very remarkable, and shows the wonderful pride the 
men have in their organizations. 

We were all much pleased at the unusually large attendance of 
regular army officers in camp, and the interest they took in these 
men, who voluntarily and faithfully perform the many arduous 
duties laid upon them. Would call your attention to the criticism 
of this camp in the "Army and Navy Journal" of June 21st and 
28th. which was written, I believe, b} T an army officer who has been 
in service some twenty-two }'ears. 

Thanking you, sir, and Lieut. Col. Pennington, Fourth United 
States Artillery, for much good advice, and through you, Capt. 
Lundy, keeper of the State Arsenal, for many services, 

I am, very respectfull}-, 

Your obedient servant, 

Nat. Wales, 

Brigadier General. 



Headquarters 1st Brigade, M. V. M., 

Boston, June 14, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. William M. Olin, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Sir: — In compliance with paragraph 1823, Regulations, I have 
the honor to submit the following report : — 

The camp was laid out in one straight line, the front tent pole of 
the first company of the regiment on the right being 102 feet per- 
pendicular to a point on the fence 425 feet from gate 4 (main en- 
trance). The front pole of the rear tent of the same company was 
104 feet to the rear. The line of the company street toward the 
brigade color line ran north about 20° east. The tents of. each wing 
of the regiments of infantry faced to the outer flank of such wing ; 
those of the battery of light artilleiy faced to, and enclosed a park 
in the centre. The cavalr}' company's tents were pitched on a sim- 
ilar plan. 

The company streets in the infantry were 25 feet wide ; the regi- 
mental headquarters streets were 50 feet wide. The intervals 
between organizations were 80 feet in width. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



103 



On the right was the 

2d Regiment Infantry, 8 companies, 

Interval 

1st Regiment Infantry, 12 companies, . 

Interval, 

6th Regiment Infantry, 12 companies, . 

Interval, 

Battery " B," Light Artillery, . 

Interval, 

Company '• F,*' Cavalry, . 

Total length brigade line, 



288 feet front. 


80 


n i. 


432 


<t i. 


80 


(i 


482 


it .<. 


80 


it it 


150 


it 


80 


u .. 


100 


It it 



1,722 



The camp line necessarily ran practically parallel with the gen- 
eral line of pumps. 

From the rear tent pole of the front tent of the cavalry on the 
extreme left of the line, to a point on the prolongation of this line, 
25 feet in front of the north-east corner of the cavalry stable near- 
est the road was 235 feet. This would give a space available for 
camp line between the mortar battery and the northerly cavalry 
stable of some 1,950 feet. 

The tents of the line officers of infantry and of non-commis- 
sioned officers of artillery and cavalry, were on a line 30 feet in 
rear of the company tents. The tents of the commanding officers 
and staffs were on a line to the rear of the line officers, giving an 
intervening street of 76 feet in width. 

The camp of the signal corps was laid out 6 rods west of the 
gate nearest the headquarters stable. A large mess tent was 
pitched next the fence. Opposite its centre, and in front of it was 
the signal officer's tent lacing a street 25 feet wide, on each side of 
which, facing inwards, were 4 tents for the men, who pitched their 
own tents. 

The only other tents were one large and one wall hospital tent, 
pitched by the servants, there being no detail furnished for the pur- 
pose ; and two wall tents, one on each flank of the signal corps 
mess tent ; one for kitchen and one for sink purposes. 

I would respectfully recommend the purchase by the State of a 
transit, and steel measuring tapes, for the use of engineer officers 
in laying out camps, and for other purposes for which the}' might 
be indispensable. 

I have the honor to be, sir, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Edward T. Bouve, 

Captain and Engineer. 



104 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



Headquarters First Brigade, Massachusetts Volunteer Militia. 

Boston, July 2, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. William M. Olin, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of provost 
duty at camp at Framingham, June 9 to 14, 1884, inclusive : — 

In accordance with General Order No. 1, the detail from Com- 
pany F, Cavalr}', reported to me on the morning of June 9, 1884, 
and I at once took possession of the guard house and established 
a patrol, both in the camp and on the road to South Framingham 
Depot. 

There was no disturbance and no arrests were made by the 
provost guard. On the morning of the 10th, a private of Com- 
pany I, 6th Regiment, was sent b} r the corporal in charge of the 
camp detail to the guard house, drunk. He was put in confine- 
ment and turned over to the officer of the day, when the regular 
infantry guard was established. 

The same detail remained on duty during the week, and patrols 
were constantly out, both night and day, but no arrests were made 
and there was no disturbance reported at an}^ time. No soldiers 
were found out of camp without proper passes, and, as compared 
with former } T ears, very few were out at all. The order, both in the 
camp and out, was very commendable ; even the traditional Friday 
night noise being dispensed with, and the authorities of South 
Framingham informed me that they had never had a more quiet 
time since the State Camp Ground had been established in the 
town. 

The usual sutler's passes were issued for such teams as were 
indispensable for the comfort of the troops, and all others were ex- 
cluded. 

In closing, I beg to say, that the detail under my command per- 
formed their duty in a very quiet, soldierly manner that meant 
business, and was very gratifying ; and I must add that, so far as 
it came under my observation, there was a marked improvement, 
in the infantry guard at the main entrance, in the care exhibited in 
examining all soldiers' passes, and allowing no one in uniform to 
pass that was not entitled to. 

I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Frank W. Reynolds, 

Captain and Provost Marshal. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 105 



Headquarters First Brigade, Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 

Boston, June 30, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. Wm. M. Olin, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the report of the Signal Corps 
for the camp, at Framingham, June, 1884. 

As the corps was organized only two weeks before the encamp- 
ment, it was impossible to have the full quota of men. The small- 
est number of men present for dut}' was seven, the largest number 
eleven. 

As most of the men had never signalled before, attention was 
paid chiefly to instruction in the signal code and in flagging, and 
the corps was drilled in the simpler compan}' movements. The 
men were intelligent and interested, and at the end of the encamp- 
ment could signal and read with comparative quickness. 

So far as was practicable the regular hours of drill were followed, 
and in addition to drill the corps had some practical experience 
and did good work in connection with the detachment of the First 
Regiment which drilled in mortar practice. A detachment was 
stationed at the fort, and another on the hill near the targets, and 
the shells were located as they fell. 

I enclose the meteorological report kept by Private W. G. 
Chase. It is necessarily incomplete as several important instru- 
ments are lacking in the State set. If this branch of duty is to be 
continued, I would recommend that the set be completed. The 
necessary instruments can be obtained at slight expense from the 
U. S. Signal Office in Washington, and as some of the men have 
given considerable attention to the subject, reliable and satisfactory 
records could be kept. 

The equipment of the corps at present consists of ten kits, but 
only six of these have torches. There are, besides, a number of 
spare flags on poles, which can be used for drill and in cases of 
emergency. 

On the whole the corps is in a fair state, considering its recent 
organization, and although there is need for hard work to perfect 
it, it is at present in condition to do gc.od work if needed. 

I have the honor to be, sir, 

Very respectfull}', your obedient servant, 

Henry E. Warner, 

First Lieut. Commanding Signal Corps. 



106 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 107 



HEADQUARTERS FlKST CoKl'S CADETS, 

Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 
Boston, July 21, 1£84. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to report that ray command left 
Boston, by boat, at 9.40, on Monday morning, the 14th inst., and 
arrived in camp, at Hingham, a few minutes after eleven o'clock. 

Guard mounting took place at noon, after which the regular 
routine (with the exception of rifle practice) was carried out until 
the guard mounting on Satnrda}', July 19, on which day the* corps 
returned to Boston by boat, leaving Hingham, at 11 o'clock a. m. 

1 transmit herewith a small pamphlet, " Standing Orders in 
Camp," showing hours of service and roll calls, details of camp 
guard, and other matters relating to the regulation of the camp, a 
copy of which was furnished to each officer and soldier. 

The weather throughout the tour was fine, with the exception of 
three short rain showers, none of which prevailed at the hour of 
any roll-call or stated duty. 

Rifle practice was not held the first day because the targets and 
shelters were not completed in season. It was held on the second 
day, but not afterward, because the lessee of land in range of a hill 
forming a natural butt behind the targets claimed that several 
bullets had, by reason of ricochet, gone over the hill into his 
grounds. We did not deem it wise to continue the practice until 
a timber butt could be built. This we did not have time to 
construct. 

In lieu of rifle practice each company was drilled thirty minutes 
in skirmishing, after it had been drilled an hour in the schools of 
the soldier and company. 

At six o'clock, on the 14th inst., the Inspector General, Major 
General Samuel Dalton and Major A. C. M. Pennington 4th U- S. 
Artillery, arrived in camp and remained until the corps went back 
to Boston. These officers observed every detail of our duty, and 
their presence not only incited the corps to win approbation, but 
afforded us many opportunities of gaining information from valuable 
suggestions, while their agreeable societ\ T was a constant pleasure 
to our officers. 

The camp ground has lately become the propert} 7 of the corps. 
There are nearly eight acres, about six of which are level upland, 
admirably adapted for camping purposes and parade. The lower 
land is suitable for out-buildings and for firing points in rifle 
practice. 

Since last year's camp a building for the sink and an addition to 



108 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

the kitchen have been constructed. As time goes on, we hope to 
be able to add a mess building and to enlarge the bath-house. 
About eight hundred feet of new fence must also be constructed. 
Slight inequalities in the ground need levelling, much of which can 
be effected by heav} r rolling. In some places the turf must be laid 
open and earth put in or taken out, but there is no place upon the 
upland portion of the ground where tents cannot be pitched as it 
is now, or where marching is impracticable. 

I state these contemplated improvements as facts that we hope 
to accomplish with our own private means. If other means were 
to be used for them, I should put them in the form of suggestions, 
in conformity with } T our instructions to commanding officers to 
make such. 

The attendance this 3 7 ear was a slight improvement over last 
3'ear. It averaged about seventy-two per cent. 

I am, General, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Thomas F. Edmands, 

Lieut. Colonel Commanding. 



1885. "I PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 109 

Headquarters Second Brigade, 

Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 

Boston, August 15, 1884. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Daltox, Adjutant General State of Massachusetts. 

General: — In accordance with General Orders No. 4, c. s., I 
have the honor to submit the following report of the encampment 
of this command for the year 1884., 

The several organizations of which the brigade is composed 
arrived in camp in good order, and reported for duty promptl} r at 
12 o'clock as ordered, and immediately set to work in compliance 
with tbe established rules of the camp. 

For the first time in the history of brigade camps in this State, 
the tents were pitched by men hired for that purpose, instead of 
by men detailed for duty on the day preceding camp, with fair 
results as to uniformity, and probably with as much benefit to the 
command as that produced by the old custom. I believe that if it 
is essential that the men should possess a knowledge of pitching 
camp, that the entire command should be ordered for duty on 
Monday, the tents issued to each organization upon their arrival, 
and the first duty should be to set up camp. By this means every 
one would gain practical knowledge of preparing camp for occu- 
panc}% while, b\ T the old custom, probably not more than six or 
eight men to a company ever have an}' experience. 

The encampment was held in the middle of July, a much earlier 
season than ever before held by this brigade, with onl}* favorable 
results. 

The number of men in camp exceeded by nearly ten per cent, 
the number present at the encampment of 1883. I think this par- 
tially owing to the early date of the camp, and partially to the 
increased interest felt by the officers and men in the Militia, as 
well as b} T the people generally, among the latter of whom I think 
there is a growing disposition to give the Militia credit for its 
worth. 

The weather was all that could be desired ; the health of the 
men good, but one man requiring treatment at the hospital ; the 
order and discipline was generally veiy satisfactor} T . In military 
courtesy the brigade, as a whole, made some improvement over 
the encampment of last 3'ear, but the command is not up to the 
standard that is desired. I trust that immediate attention will be 
given to this important part of a soldier's duty by every organiza- 
tion in the brigade, that at the next encampment we may arrive at 
such a state of proficiency that there will be no opportunit}' to 
criticise. 

The regular daily duties performed were, first, setting-up drill 
by ever}^ company in the infantry organizations, without its being 



110 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

definitely ordered from brigade headquarters ; guard dut}', which 
showed an improvement over previous years, the work in this 
respect being performed in a more intelligent manner than in 
former camps ; battalion drills each forenoon and afternoon, ex- 
cepting on the afternoons of Thursda} 7 and Frida} T , brigade drill 
being substituted for battalion drill on the former da}% and review 
and brigade drill, instead of battalion drill, on the latter day. 
Target practice was indulged in by ever}' man in camp, at such 
times as not to interfere with other duties, each man being allowed 
to tire five rounds at 200 }*ards range ; the men are much inter- 
ested in this important duty, and should be encouraged to make 
further advancement. I trust that acting inspectors of rifle prac- 
tice in the various commands will give this subject their careful 
attention, that the improvement at the next camp may be still 
more than that shown at the last. 

A portion of the time assigned for battalion drills was used by 
the infantry and cavalry organizations in skirmishing by battalion, 
with a decided improvement over an}- thing heretofore seen in 
militia encampments. The duties of each day were closed b} T dress 
parade, battalion dress parades being held on Tuesday, and brigade 
dress parade on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. These cere- 
monies, as well as the review on Friday by His Excellency the 
Governor and Commander-in-Chief, which was the only review 
held during this tour of duty, were rendered to the entire satisfac- 
tion of the brigade commander. 

I take great pleasure in testifying to the faithfulness to every 
duty, and the interest manifested b} 7 the officers and men of the 
command in everything pertaining to the welfare of the brigade ; 
and although it can be said with propriety that it is a soldier's 
duty to obey, I consider the men of the Massachusetts Militia 
entitled to great credit, if the dut} T required of them is performed 
in the cheerful manner in which it was performed in this camp. 

The kitchens erected this }ear are a great improvement to the 
appearance of the camp. I suggest in this connection that water- 
tight receptacles be provided for each kitchen, in which to convey 
offal and waste water to the dumping places it is proposed to 
provide. 

I enclose herewith reports of Major Ingalls and Captains Hall 
and Lambert. 

I have the honor to be, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Ben j. F. Peach, Jr., 

Brigadier General. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. Ill 



Headquarters Seioxd Brigade M. V. M., 

Boston-, August 10, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. C. C. Fi;v. Assistant A&jutaht General. 

Sir: — I respectfully submit my report of the tour of dut} T of this 
brigade during its encampment from July 20th to 26th inclusive. 

I am glad to report a larger attendance of officers and men than 
was present last year, and a greater interest manifested in the 
Militia both in and out of its ranks. The Ninth Regiment of In- 
fantry made a very creditable record in its attendance ; Company 
C of that command reported every officer and enlisted man pres- 
ent for duty. 

Discipline in camp was better understood and maintained than 
heretofore, as was shown throughout the entire tour of duty. The 
men responded quickly to their duties and the drills and ceremonies 
were generally promptly and intelligently executed. At "taps" 
lights were promptly extinguished, and until reveille the camp 
maintained a quietness uncommon in militia encampments. 

The delay which at times occurred in the line in taking up the 
calls from brigade headquarters, was unwarrantable, and if the 
officers who are charged with the proper performance of this duty 
attended more stricth' to it, the effect of a good day's work would 
not be often marred by the carelessness of a single officer or man 
in neglecting to attend to this duty at the proper time. 

Military courtesy and etiquette need more attention on the part 
of both officers and men. 

There was a noticeable improvement in guard duty, which would 
be still better understood and performed, if during the interim of 
sentinel duty the officers of the guard would see that the non- 
commissioned officers thoroughly understood their duties, and that 
the corporals in charge of reliefs in each instance devoted the time 
necessary to thoroughly post the men in everything pertaining to a 
sentinel's duty ; by this means much valuable time could be 
utilized, with great benefit to the guard, and its effects would soon 
be manifested in bringing up to its proper standard this important 
duty. 

The roll calls were good ; better discipline was shown where at 
the camp of last year it was deficient. There was a more general 
attention given to this duty by the field officers than heretofore. 
As in the camp of 1882 and 1883, Brigade Staff Officers were pre- 
sent at reveille and tattoo roll calls. 

Setting-up drill was practised for fifteen minutes directly after 
roll call at reveille, in each of the Infantry organizations. This 
drill would be equally beneficial to the Artillery and Cavalry. 



112 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Skirmish-drill was practised by the Infantry and Cavalry, the 
latter using the carbines recently issued to them. 

The policing of the camp was thorough and free from criticism. 

The splendid facilities and opportunity offered for rifle practice 
on the camp ground, were again taken advantage of this }*ear, and 
to a much greater extent than heretofore. Under the supervision 
of Capt. George, the Brigade Inspector of Rifle Practice, assisted 
bj* Capt. Sampson, A. D. C, rifle practice was commenced imme- 
diately after the opening of camp ; and with the close of Thursday 
e\ery company of the Infantry had been drilled at the " butts," 
each officer and man expending five rounds of ball-cartridge at two 
hundred yards range, under careful instruction. This duty was 
managed so that it interfered but little, if at all, with the regular 
tour of duty prescribed in camp orders, and without overtaxing 
the men in the least. A friendly rivalry was created among the 
men by the competition for two medals contributed by the general 
commanding and his staff, and which served to encourage every 
man to do the best he could ; excellent scores were made, and the 
average score far exceeded what had been expected. Rifle prac- 
tice in camp this year shows that the brigade is making rapid 
progress in this ver}- important branch of military dut}\ 

Cook-houses erected by the State since the encampment of last 
3'ear, for regimental and battalion headquarters and for each com- 
pany, were appreciated and met a long-felt want. 

Relieving the tour of camp duty by holding the State Inspection 
in the armories was a good move, and allows valuable time to be 
used when it will be of greater benefit to the troops. 

I am, ver} T respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Joseph A. Ingalls, 

Major and Assistant Inspector General. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 



113 



Headquarters Second Brigade M. V. M., 

Boston, July 30, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. C. C. Fry, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Sir : — In compliance with paragraph 1823, Massachusetts Regu- 
lations, I have the honor to make the following report of the 
encampment of the Second Brigade at Framingham, Jul}' 22d to 
2Gth inclusive. 

The organizations comprising the Brigade were encamped in 
the following order from right to left, and occupied spaces as 
follows : — 

Ninth Regiment of Infantry, eight companies, . . 346 feet. 

Interval, 55 " 

Fifth Regiment of Infantry, eight companies, . . 346 " 

Interval, 55 *' 

Eighth Regiment of Infantry, twelve companies, . . 506 " 

Interval, 55 M 

First Battalion of Light Artillery, two companies, . 244 " 

Interval, 55 " 

First Battalion of Cavalry, two companies, . . . 196 " 

Entire length of line, 1,858 " 



48 feet 


78 


ii 


101 


ii 


151 


ii 


301 


ii 


381 


it 



Depth of camp from front line to rear of enlisted men's 

tents, 

To front line of company officers' tents, 
To rear line of company officers 1 tents,. 
To frontline of field and staff tents, 
To front line of mess tents, .... 
To front line of kitchens, .... 



In laying out camp, stakes were driven as follows 

The right and left flank of each organization ; the right and left 
of rear line of men's tents ; the right and left of field and star! 
street ; the right and left of front line of mess tents. Pegs were 
driven along the front line of camp, denoting the position of tent 
poles on that line. With the exception of mess tents, the distance 
between tents was as follows : side by side, 4 feet ; back to back, 
2 feet. 

In the infantr}' each company was allowed eight tents for the 
enlisted men, placed four on each side of the street, facing the 
street. 

The company streets were 15 feet wide. 

The centre street w r as 30 feet wide. 

The field and staff street was 50 feet wide. 



114 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Each batter}- of light artillery had eighteen tents for the enlisted 
men, placed nine on each side of, and facing a park 84 feet wide. 

The company officers' street was 25 feet wide. 

The centre street was 30 feet wide. 

The cavalry battalion had the same formation as the artillery, 
each company having eighteen tents facing a street GO feet wide. 

Plans were furnished quartermasters of each organization, giving 
the measurements and showing the formations of their respective 
camps. 

In accordance with instructions the arrangements of the regi- 
mental and battalion headquarters was left with the respective 
commanders. 

I would respectfully recommend the purchase by the State of 
steel measuring tapes ; the present ones, being made of cloth, are 
not accurate and cause much trouble by stretching. 

I have the honor to be, 

Very respectfulh', your obedient servant, 

W. T. Lambert, 

Captain and Engineer. 



Headquarters Second Brigade, M. V. M., 

Boston, August 12, 1884. 

Lieut. Col. C. C. Fry, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of pro- 
vost service at camp at Framingham, July 21st to 26th inclusive : — 

A detail from the cavalry of (1) sergeant, (3) corporals, and 
(9) privates reported to me on Monday morning, July 21, at 
9 o'clock, a.m., to maintain order and protect State property; 
which was relieved on Tuesday try (1) lieutenant, (1) sergeant, 
and (12) privates from the same corps, and remained during the 
week. 

In my former report of last year I had occasion to call your 
attention to the fact of men leaving camp on Monday night and 
prowling about the countiy, because commissioned officers having 
them in charge did not exercise proper authority and care over 
them. I am happy to report this evil has certainly changed for the 
better, the men giving the provost guard no trouble on that 
account. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 115 

In fact, a great improvement has been made as regards straggling 
and maintaining good order inside as well as outside the lines, as 
the following statement will show : — 

Number of arrests, Eighth Regiment, Company E, . 5 men. 

Eighth Regiment, Company K, . 1 man. 

Battery, Company A, . . . 1' men. 

Battery, Company A, . . . 1 corporal. 

Total, " 9 men. 

These men were arrested b} T provost as being outside the lines 
with nit passes, with the exception of corporal of batteiy, who was 
arrested for drunkenness and disorder^ conduct, who, after his con- 
finement, was reduced to the ranks and reprimanded by his major. 

All passes were issued same as last }'ear, and which is fully 
covered in my report of same date. 

I have the honor to be, Colonel, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Aaron A. Hall, 
Captain and Provost Marshal. 



Headquarters Second CoRrs Cadets, 

Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, 

Salem, August 18, 1884. 

Major Gen. Samuel Daltox, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the annual encampment of this command, which was held in obedi- 
ence to General Orders No. 4, A. G. O., May 12, 1884, at Cen- 
tennial Grove, Essex, Mass., on the 5th to 9th days of August, 
inclusive. 

By a vote of the corps, and continuing the practice of the past 
few 3-cars, the entire command, including band, took possession of 
the camping ground on Mondaj*, August 4th, leaving Salem by 
special train soon after 9 a. m., and arriving at the Grove about 
one hour later. The work of pitching the encampment was at 
once commenced, and by 12 o'clock, noon, the entire number of 
tents (G3) together with the mess tent, store tent, kitchens and 
the marquee were in order and read}- for occupancy. The same 
grove was occupied by the corps for the 1883 encampment, but as 



116 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

some disadvantages were apparent by having the camp located on 
the southern side, the camp was placed on the eastern side, and, 
iu m}' opinion, this was preferable to the position of last 3-ear. 
To obtain a supply of water our Quartermaster had caused a well 
to be driven in the immediate vicinity of the kitchens, and water 
in abundant quantity and of excellent quality was found at a 
depth of 13 feet. The afternoon of Monday was devoted to the 
care of personal effects until 5 o'clock, when the command was in 
line for inspection and muster. This was followed bj r guard 
mounting and dress parade, and sundown afforded a much desired 
relief from the excessive heat of the da}\ 

On Tuesday, with the morning reports showing the presence of 
85 enlisted men, 13 officers and 23 bandsmen, the tour of dut}' was 
commenced, following strictly the routine prescribed in General 
Orders No. 10, a copy of which is herewith enclosed. At about 
noon the Adjutant General, accompanied by Major A. C. M. 
Pennington of the Fourth U. S. Artilleiy and Brig. Gen. Nat. 
Wales, arrived in camp, the two former to be official]}' present dur- 
ing the week. The only interruption of duty during the tour was 
on Thursday, when, in consequence of the heavy rain which com- 
menced to fall at about noontime, battalion drill had to be omitted, 
and muster and dress parade were performed in the company and 
band streets as provided for in the " Regulations." Faithful and 
earnest work on the part of every officer and soldier, was produc- 
tive, in my judgment, of much good to the battalion. On Friday 
the camp was visited by His Excellenc^y the Governor and Com- 
mander-in-Chief, accompanied bj' several members of his staff. 
At 3.30 o'clock p. m., he reviewed the battalion, which ceremony 
was followed by the battalion drill for that day and included load- 
ing and firing with blank cartridges. The Governor^ much to our 
gratification, decided to remain in camp over night, and inspected 
the guard and the camp generally. He left camp, accompanied by 
the Adjt. General and Ma}*or Pennington, on Saturday morning, 
taking the early train for Boston. The health of the camp was 
excellent, there being but few calls made upon the Surgeons, and 
these for slight causes. Target practice was had on Frida}' and 
Saturday under the supervision of Lieut. C. W. Lang. 

Tents were struck on Saturday at about 1.30 o'clock p. m., and 
the work of packing and getting ready the entire camp equipage 
for the teamsters was done by the corps and finished so as to em- 
bark on the cars at about 3 o'clock. Arriving in Salem soon after 
4 o'clock, the corps was marched to Salem Common, where dress 
parade was held, after which in the armory muster ceremony was 
performed, and the corps dismissed. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 117 

This having been m}' first year in command at camp, I cannot 
refrain, in this official manner, from expressing in emphasis my 
grateful acknowledgments to the officers, men, and bandsmen of 
the command for their efforts in making the encampment of 1884 a 
success in a military point of view, and for the continuance of that 
good order and discipline that have always characterized the en- 
campments of the 2d Corps of Cadets, M. V. M. To the Adju- 
tant General and to Major Pennington I feel under very great 
obligations for man}' valuable suggestions. 

Ham, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

J. Frank Dalton, 

Lieut. Colonel Commanding. 

Percentage of Attendance (Enlisted Men.) 
Aug. 5, 81.73 % . 



6, . 

7, . 

8, • 

9, . 



81.73 % 

81.73 % 

82.69 % 

82.G9 % 



5)410.57 



82.11 1 % average attendance. 



Headquarters First Regiment Infantry, 1st Brigade, M. V. M., 

3 IIollky Square, Bos ion, Dec. 26, 1884. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report, pertaining 
to the progress made in the study and practice of Heavy Artillery 
by this regiment. 

Special Orders No. 54, Adjutant General's Department, May 2, 
1882, stated: " Under chap. 97, of the Acts of 1882, the First 
Regiment Infantry is hereby designated for instruction and prac- 
tice in Heavy Artillery, under the supervision of the Inspector 
General. Colonel Wellington will make requisition for such books 
of instruction and other equipments as may be required." 

The patient study in the intricate details of Infantr\-, absorb' 
nearly all the leisure hours of a faithful " Guardsman ;" but when 
the burden is increased by the addition of artillery, discretion must 
be employed to ensure attention and an interest in the study. 



118 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Upon the receipt of a limited number of copies of Tidball's Artil- 
lery Tactics, : nd a wooden model of a ten-inch mortar, companies 
"B" and "C," under the direction of active and intelligent offi- 
cers, began work in their respective armories. Experimental firing 
with shell from ten-inch mortars was indulged in, the week pre- 
ceding the encampment of that year. At the encampment the 
same companies were given time from the regiment to practise 
drill and firing at the battery of four mortars placed in positions 
temporarily for the purpose. Satisfactory results attended the 
first year's experience, as will be learned Iry reference to the Re- 
ports of Inspector General and Inspector of Ordnance for that 
year. (See Adjutant General's Report for 1882, pp. 43, 44, 45 and 
4G.) 

For work during the season of 1883 I detailed two additional 
companies, making a detachment of four companies (B, C, I, M), 
all under the direction of a Field Officer. At the encampment that 
3*ear opportunities were given for di ill and firing with mortars at 
the newl}' constructed Fort Dalton. Under Special Orders A. G. 
O. a competition in mortar drill and firing took place at camp 
grounds, participated in by the detachments from the four com- 
panies. 

By the issuing of four brass field pieces each company has been 
enabled to acquire a knowledge of light artillery drill. Such pro- 
ficienc}- was made by the four companies that requests have been 
made for the firing of salutes, and the companies from Fall River 
and Brockton have been employed in that service. At short 
notice, with horses and harnesses furnished, the regiment could 
suppl}' a light battery in good drill. 

Progress was made b\' all the companies in the detachment, as 
will be seen by Reports of Adjutant General, Inspector General, 
U. S. Inspecting Officer and Major in charge of Detachment. (See 
Adjutant General's Report for 1S83, pp. 42, 51, 55, 5G, 57, 58 and 
145.—) 

The season of 1884 has exemplified a continued interest in the 
study, and the progress made is in keeping with that of previous 
3'ears. The detachments of the same companies, as in 1883, have 
prosecuted the work with remarkable diligence. Digression from 
Infantry was made daily at the encampment b\' companies of the 
detachment, to indulge in mortar and siege gun drill and firing, 
the latter only with blank cartridge. Companies II and G also 
participated in work at the mortnrs, the latter compan}' displaying 
courage and energy, for its company organization was only per- 
fected three weeks prior to the date of the encampment. 

On the ICth August I gave directions in General Orders for the 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 119 

remaining companies to give attention to artillery work, and for 
Majors of battalions to include the study of Artillery with that of 
Infantry in their work as Tactical Officers with their respective 
battalions. At the same time two additional wooden models of 
ten-inch mortars were issued for practice drill, which have been 
placed in the armories of different companies, from time to time, 
at their convenience. 

September 9 nearly all the officers of the regiment visited Fort 
Warren upon invitation, and were given instruction in detach- 
ments upon ten inch barbette guns, under the supervision of Bat- 
teiy officers of 4th U. S. Artillery. 

September 13 the annual drill of the regiment occurred at Fort 
Warren. For this privilege the regiment is under great obliga- 
tions to Lieutenant Colonel John Mendenhall, 4th U. S. Artillery, 
Commandant at that station, for his extreme courtesy in obtaining 
from the U. S. Government permission for the regiment to parade 
within the Fort. The transportation to and from the Fort was 
gratuitously furnished by the Committee on Ferries of the City of 
Boston, who placed the new ferry-boat "Hugh O'Brien" at the 
disposal of the regiment during the entire day. Hon. Win. Wool- 
le} T , chairman, with other members of that committee, accompanied 
the expedition, and personally contributed to the safety and suc- 
cess of the undertaking with marked interest and courtesy. 

It was on this occasion that the regiment discovered for a cer- 
tainty its dual condition. But little attention was given to infan- 
try manoeuvre, the work being mostly confined in the a. m. to 
practice drill and observation of firing by U. S. Batteries with bar- 
bette guns. After dinner, which was served upon the ferry-boat 
and an attending barge, implements and ammunition were issued 
and the entire regiment was for the first time placed in a realistic 
position for work with heavy guns, within a fortification. Twelve 
guns were served with detachments from the twelve companies of 
the regiment. Nine companies engaged in the firing at the float- 
ing target in the harbor, the remaining three (D, F and L,) being 
deprived of firing by reason of obstructions anchoring in the line 
of fire. 

Notwithstanding the powder used having been in store at the 
Fort for twenty years, the results in firing were satisfactory, as 
shown by the following table : — 



120 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



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1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 121 

Thus, step by step has progress been made, until to-day the 
regiment is a Heavy Artillery Regiment in embryo. To ensure 
continued success in this branch of study, a more liberal appropri- 
ation should be made, that many of the little details of expense 
hitherto borne by the members of the regiment should be obviated ; 
for the time alone given in voluntary service by the " National 
Guardsman " of to-day, is of incalculable value, looking to the 
support of law and order, and should not be hampered by any 
extra burden of personal expenditure. Supply the means and 
facilities with a liberal disposition, and commensurate therewith 
will there be developed an increasing interest in the prosecution of 
the work. It would seem that where such sacrifice and labor have 
been displayed, further encouragement at the hands of the State 
would be consistent. 

It has been proven, in my opinion, that the course pursued of 
progressing slowly was far more profitable than if, in keeping with 
the text of the original order in 1882, the regiment had been 
plunged into the seeming formidable maze of five hundred pages 
of artillery tactics with its attending labor. If I have erred in the 
execution of the order, it was by reason of forced conditions sur- 
rounding the command, rather than from an}* intentional disobe- 
dience. I have given all the encouragement possible in further- 
ance of the stud}*, and it has afforded me great satisfaction to note 
the success attained. Only assiduous, thoughtful and intelligent 
labor, on the part of officers and men, could have secured for the 
regiment such favorable results, and the credit bestowed is richly 
merited. 

I believe I echo the sentiments of a large majority of this com- 
mand in making the following recommendations : — 

That, at an early day as possible, the regiment be placed upon 
the basis of a Heavy Artillery Regiment, in keeping with the full 
organization and equipment as prescribed in the regular army. 

That, in addition to the usual tour of duty at the brigade en- 
campment, there be given permission for the regiment to engage 
in an additional tour of duty at one of the forts in Boston Harbor, 
for the same number of days as now given to camp duty, with the 
same pa}* and allowances. 

That, to secure accurate and profitable results in the study of 
artillery, the State secure, if possible, from the United States 
Government, the services of an officer from the regular army as 
an instructor. 

That one company in the regiment be furnished with Gatling 
guns, as a most valuable auxiliary to a command engaged with a 
contending force i-n streets or narrow passages. Capt. Kellett of 



122 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

m}' regiment has been interested for some time in the study of this 
subject, and carl}- in the season expressed in writing a desire to 
have his company armed with that weapon, in case they were to 
be issued for service. I forward herewith a copy nf his letter for 
your consideration. 

The introduction of heavy artilleiy into the military system of 
this State has become an established fact. To Gen. Schaff, who so 
happily made the suggestion, and to yourself, who has labored so 
indefatigably for its development, too much praise cannot be given. 
The time and attention given to heavy artillery ma)- some day 
ripen into g'ad fruition, and the State will then recognize the 
thoughtfulness of two distinguished artillery officers. 

I beg to tender my sincere thanks for many attentions and acts 
of kindness, personal and official, to myself and command. 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Austin C. Wellington, 

Col. 1st lierjl. Infantry. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 123 



GENERAL ORDERS. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Jan. 3, 1884. 
General Orders No. 1 * 

The following order is hereby published for the information of tho 

militia : — 

Commonwealth or Massachusetts, 

Executive Dkrart.m ent, 

Boston, Jan. 3, 1884. 
Order No. 1. 

I. The following named officers are hereby appointed on the staff of 
the Commander-in-Chief : — 

Major General Samuel Dalton of Salem, Adjutant General. 

Brigadier General Alfred F. Holt of Cambridge, Surgeon General. 

Brigadier General Edward P. NettletOD of Boston, Judge Advocate 
General. 

Colonel Edward J. Russell of Worcester, Aid de Camp. 

Colonel William S. Grcenough of Wakefield, Aid de Camp. 

Colonel Charles II. Allen of Lowell, Aid de Camp. 

Colonel John J. Whipple of Brockton, Aid de Camp. 

Colonel Horace T. Rockwell of Boston, Assistant Inspector General. 

Colonel Edward E. Currier of Maiden, Assistant Inspector General. 

Colonel George A. Flagg of Millbnry, Assistant Adjutant General. 

Colonel Edwin D. Metcalf of Springfield, Assistant Quartermaster 
General. 

Colonel Horace E. Boynton of Boston, Assistant Quartermaster 
General. 

Lieutenant Colonel Edward II. Gilbert of Ware, Assistant Adjutant 
General. 

George D. Rodtxson, 
Governor and Cjmmander-in-Chicf. 

II. The foregoing officers, having been duly commissioned and 
qualified, will be obeyed and respected accordingly. 

III. Colonel Horace T. Rockwell, Assistant Inspector Gene- 

* Whole number, scries of 1SS3, 12. 



124 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

ral, is hereby detailed, in addition to his other duties, as Inspector 
General of Rifle Practice. 

IV. Brigade and Cadets Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order to their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Feb. 15, 1884. 
General Orders No. 2. 

I. Armoiy rifle practice will hereafter be performed entirely 
with ball cartridge, excepting onl} T in cases where it is impractica- 
ble to erect a target within the armoiy. If an} T such cases shall be 
reported, special orders will be issued to enable the command to 
obtain equivalent practice in some other way. One thousand 
rounds of ammunition will be issued, on requisition, for armory 
practice. 

II. Upon receipt of returns of armoiy practice, one thousand 
r ounds of ammunition will be issued, on requisition, for individual 
and company practice in the field. 

III. Returns of armory practice must show participation by 
seventy per cent, of men not qualified as marksmen in previous 
years, and must be made before June 1. Returns of individual 
and compaiy field practice must show participation by fifty per 
cent, of men not qualified as marksmen in previous }*ears, and must 
be made, including scores of qualification, on or before October 1. 
Companies which compl}' with the foregoing provisions, may con- 
tinue individual practice during October, with their own ammuni- 
tion, making supplementary returns, with qualifying scores, on or 
before November 1. No issue of ammunition will be made between 
October 1 and January 1. 

IV. If any company does not perform both armoiy and field 
practice, the members of the compan}' will be ineligible for marks- 
men's badges. 

V. The qualifications of marksmen will be as follows : — 

Third class. — Score of 17 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards, standing. 
Second class. — Score of 20, same distance and conditions. 
First class. — Scores of 20 at 200 yards, standing; 20 at 300 yards, 
kneeling; and 20 at 500 yards, any position. 

VI. Detailed instructions as to the proper methods to be pur- 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 125 

sued in carrying out this order, are embodied in a circular of this 
date. Regimental Inspectors may correspond dircctl}' with the 
Inspector General on matters of instruction, information, or advice ; 
but all requisitions and returns will follow the regular channels, 
and will be endorsed by the Regimental Inspectors. 

VII. So much of previous orders as conflicts with this order is 
hereby revoked. 

VI I T. Armoiy inspections by the Inspector General or his 
assistants will be commenced at once. Company commanders will 
be required to parade their commands for detailed inspection, in- 
cluding guard duty, and a thorough inspection of all State property 
will be made. Companies found below the standard of efficiency 
will be recommended for disband ment. 

JX. Regimental, Battalion, Cadets Corps and Unattached Com- 
pan} T Commanders will forward at once to this office a memorandum 
of the evenings on which their companies have stated drills. In- 
spections will take place on regular drill nights when practicable. 

X. Applications for discharge on account of " business engage- 
ments" and "inability to attend drills" are constantly being re- 
ceived at this office. Hereafter discharges will not be granted for 
such reasons. 

XI. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Common-wealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, March 18, 1884. 
General Orders No. 3. 

I. New Helmets arc about to be issued to Infantiy Organiza- 
tions. Regimental and Company Commanders will at once make 
requisition for the number to which entitled, stating the sizes 
required. 

II. On receipt of Helmets, the Dress Hats and Pompons now 
in use, together with all equipments — except the last set issued, — 
and any old material, not in use, will be turned in and forwarded 
to the State Arsenal without delay ; invoices of such property, in 
duplicate, to be forwarded to the Adjutant Gereral. 

III. Captains of Cavalry will at once make requisition for 
Carbines and Carbine Slings. 



12G ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

IV. Brigade Commanders will forward dates for Encampments, 
and Regimental Commanders for Spring Drills. 

V. The Judge-Advocate General having been requested to 
define the powers of Regimental and Battalion Commanders under 
sect. G2, chap. 14 of the Public Statutes, the following opinion is 
published for the information of all concerned : — 

[copy.] 
Office of Judge Advocate General, 

Boston, March 18, 1834. 

Respectfully returned. In my opinion sect. G2, chap. 14, Public 
Statutes, leaves the question of the unfitness of an enlisted person to 
be a member of the Volunteer Militia to the judgment of the Com- 
manding Officer." lie is not required to state in what respect the man 
is unfit, nor to give any reasons for his judgment. His judgment is 

conclusive. 

E. P. Nettleton, 

Judge Advocate General. 

VI. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order to their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, May 12, 1884. 
General Orders No. 4. 

I. The Volunteer Militia will parade for drill at the places and 
on the elates hereinafter named : — 

First Infantry, First Brigade, Boston, . . . . Sept. 10, 10 A. M. 

Second Infantry, First Brigade, So. Deerfield, . . " 18, 10 " 

Sixth Infantry, First Brigade, Boston, ..." 10, 10 " 
Fifth Infantry, Second Brigade [as ordered in S. O. 

No. 45, dated May 9], Boston, .... May 14,10 " 

Eighth Infantry, Second Brigade, Boston, . . . Sept. 25, 10 " 

Ninth Infantry, Second Brigade, Boston, . . . May 30, 10 " 

First Corps Cadets, So. Framingham, .... Oct. 18, 10 " 

Second Corps Cadets, Salem, June 23, 10 " 

Battery A, First Bait. Arty., Second Brigade, Boston, " 26, 10 " 

Battery B, First Brigade, Worcester, . . . . ". 7,10 " 

Battery C, First Batt. Arty., Second Brigade, Melrose, " 17, 10 " 

First Batt. of Cavalry, Second Brigade, Boston, . Sept. 11, 10 " 

Company F, Cavalry, First Brigade, Westford, 2, 10 " 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 127 

II. Commanding officers will make the necessaiy arrangements 
to secure an enclosure sufficient for the purposes of drill, to which 
will be admitted all commissioned officers in uniform and such 
other persons as may be provided with passes issued by the com- 
manding officer of the organization on duty. 

III. Muster-rolls and assignment-rolls will be prepared, and the 
muster of the troops be conducted as prescribed in Article XXIII., 
Regulations M. V. M. Blanks will be forwarded respectively to 
Regimental, Battalion and Company Commanders direct from this 
office. 

IV. The Inspector General will designate the officers who shall 
attend such drills and report upon the proficiency of the troops. 

V. The Annual Encampments of the Massachusetts Volunteer 
Militia for the year 1884 will be held as follows, and the troops 
composing the several organizations of same will go into camp for 
five days, as herein directed : — 

First Brigade, Brigadier General Nat. Wales [as ordered in 
S. O. No. 45, dated May 9], June 10, at State Camp Ground, 
South Framingham. 

Second Brigade, Brigadier General Benj. F. Peach, July 22, at 
State Camp Ground, South Framingham. 

First Corps of Cadets at Hingham, July 14. 

Second Corps of Cadets at Essex, August 5. 

VI. Brigade commanders are hereby ordered to assume control 
of the State Camp Grounds (excepting the Arsenal and buildings 
immediately adjoining) on the day prior to the encampment of their 
respective commands, and all officers and soldiers are directed to 
conform to the regulations which shall be made by Brigade Com- 
manders in pursuance of this order. 

Brigade Commanders will make the usual details for duty the day 
preceding camp, but no detail of camping party for brigade head- 
quarters will be made. They will also detail a staff officer to 
attend to embarking and disembarking troops at the Boston & 
Albany Depots, in Boston and South Framingham, on the first and 
fifth days of camp. 

VII. The Judge Advocate of each brigade is hereb} 7 ordered, 
during the encampments, to exercise jurisdiction under sect. 112, 
chap. 14, of the Public Statutes. 

VIII. The officers to whom details are ordered to report will 
verify the same, and, on the first day of the encampment, certify 
the names of those present to their Paj'master, who will at once see 
that they are reported on the proper muster-rolls in the column of 
"Extra day." 



128 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

IX. No camping or other parties will be allowed on the ground 
on Sunday. 

X. Attention is directed to paragraphs 2009 to 2017, Regula- 
tions M. V. M., and further, in the case of mounted officers and 
enlisted men, to sects. 31, 132 and 133, chap. 14, of the Public 
Statutes. 

XI. Muster pay-rolls, with other returns required by law, must 
be promptly rendered, to facilitate the pa}*ment of troops. 

XII. Cook-houses and tent floors will be provided by the State. 
The actual cost of transporting horses of field and staff officers to 
and from camp will be allowed on receipt of proper vouchers, 
approved by Regimental Commanders. 

XIII. Non-commissioned staff officers who provide themselves 
with long trousers of same color as now worn will be allowed to 
wear the same, but must conform in all other matters of clothing 
and equipments strictly to regulation. 

XIV. Twenty-four pieces will be allowed hereafter for bands. 
Other recent changes in the militia law will be soon published and 
issued. On receipt of copies of militia law, Company Commanders 
will drop old laws from their returns and not take up the new, but 
will keep the new copies always at the armories. 

XV. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders, after the tour of 
encampment, will make a written report to this office of the duty 
performed by their commands, with suck observations and sugges- 
tions as the} T may deem for the good of the service. 

XVI. Hereafter sentries will not be required to halt and change 
arms at end of beat. 

XVII. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order to their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 129 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, May 15, 1884. 
General Orders No. 5. 

I. The following is published for the information of the militia : 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Executive Department, 

May 15, 1884. 

In consideration of the report and recommendations of the Inspector 
General's Department, together with communications from Capt. Charles 
L. Frink, Company F, Second Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M., with 
indorsements thereon by Col. Benjamin F. Bridges, Jr., commanding said 
regiment, it appears that said Company F has fallen below the standard 
of efficiency ; therefore let an order be issued disbanding said Company 
F, and arrangements at once be made for the care of the State property. 

In consideration of the report and recommendations of the Inspector 
General's Department, together with a communication from Col. Austin 
C. Wellington, commanding First Infantry, First Brigade, with endorse- 
ment thereon by Brig. Gen. Nat. Wales, commanding First Brigade, it 
appears that Company G, First Infantry, First Brigade, has fallen below 
the standard of efficiency; therefore let an order be issued disbanding 
said Company G, and arrangements at once be made for the care ot 
State property. 

In consideration of the report and recommendations of the Inspector 
General's Department, in which Gen. Benjamin F. Peach, commanding 
Second Brigade, and Maj. George S. Merrill, commanding First Battalion 
Artillery, concur, and to increase the efficiency of Battery C, First Bat- 
talion Artillery, M. V. M., one platoon of that Battery will hereafter be 
stationed at Lynn, and one platoon at Melrose; therefore let an order 
to this effect be issued. 

The petition of John D. Edgell and others of the town of Gardner, 
for permission to form a company to be attached to the Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia, is hereby granted. 

The petition of William F. DeMerritt and others of the town of Natick, 
for permission to form a company to be attached to the Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia, is hereby granted. 

George D. Robinson, 

Commander-in- Chief. 

II. Company G, First Infantiy, and Company F, Second Infan 
try, First Brigade, M. V. M., are hereby disbanded. 

III. Honorable discharges for officers and enlisted men will be 
issued from this office. Col. Austin C. Wellington and Col. Benja- 
min F. Bridges, Jr., commanding First and Second Regiments of 
Infantry respectively, will at once make the necessary arrangements 
for the proper care of State property. 

IV. Col. Austin C. Wellington, First Regiment Infantry, First 



130 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Brigade, will arrange for the enlistment and muster into service of 
the new company in the town of Natick on Monday evening, May 
19, aud it will be known as Company G, First Infantry, First Brig- 
ade, M. V. M. ; Col. Benjamin F. Bridges, Jr., Commander Second 
Infantry, First Brigade, will arrange for the enlistment and muster 
into service of the new company in the town of Gardner on Tuesday 
evening, Ma}' 20, and it will be known as Company F, Second 
Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M. 

V. Battery C, First Battalion Artillery, Second Brigade, 
M. V. M., will hereafter have one platoon each in the city of Lynn 
and town of Melrose. Capt. Charles O. Boyd, commanding 
Batter}' C, will at once enlist and cause to be mustered into service 
in the city of Lynn a sufficient number of men to form a platoon. 

He will at once make application for the honorable discharge of 
surplus men over and above the number required for the Melrose 
platoon. 

VI. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Daltox, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, June 4, 1884. 
General Orders No. 6. 

I. The Court of Inquiry, of which Colonel William M. Strachan, 
Ninth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., is President, 
instituted by Special Orders No. 26, Adjutant's General's Office, 
dated March 24, 1884, to inquire into certain charges against Cap- 
tain Henry A. Snow, Company D, Fifth Regiment Infantry, Second 
Brigade, and the general management of his company by the said 
captain, having submitted their report, and the same having been 
transmitted to His Excellency the Commander-in-Chief, the follow- 
ing is published for the information of the militia : — 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Executive Department, 

Boston, June 4, 1884. 

The proceedings, statement of facts, opinion and recommendation of 
the Court of Inquiry, in the case of Captain Henry A. Snow, Company D, 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 131 

Fifth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M<, are hereby ap- 
proved ; but in consideration of the exoneration of Captain Henry A. 
Snow from any criminal intent, and his long service, he is hereby honor- 
ably discharged. 

Private Michael J. Murphy, formerly of Company D, Fifth Regiment 
Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., now of Company C, First Regiment 
Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M., having persistently refused to appear 
before the Court of Inquiry, of which Colonel William M. Strachan is 
President, after being regularly notified so to do, is hereby discharged 
for the interests of the service. 

In consideration of the report and recommendation of the Inspector 
General's Department, it appears that Company C, Eighth Regiment 
Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., has fallen below the required stand- 
ard of efficiency ; therefore let an order be issued disbanding said com- 
pany, and arrangements be made for the care of State property. 

The petition of Emery Brown and others of the town of Marblehead, 
which is approved by the selectmen of said town, for the formation of a 
company to be attached to the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, is hereby 
granted, so far as to allow them to enlist, and to be mustered into the 
State service as the reorganized Company C, Eighth Regiment Infantry 
Second Brigade, M. V. M. 

George D. Robinson, 

Commander-in- Chief. 

II. Company C, Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, 
M. V. M., is hereby disbanded. Honorable discharges for the en- 
listed men will be issued from this office, except to the following, 
who will report to Lieut. Colonel Francis A. Osgood, Eighth Reg- 
iment Infantrj r , Second Brigade, M. V. M., for duty in connection 
with the care of State property : Privates James Caniff, Win- 
throp Brown, Charles H. Snow, Edward Keenan, James R. Watts, 
Herbert Glass, Charles II. Howe and Frank A. Graves. 

III. Colonel Charles L. Ayers, commanding Eighth Regiment 
Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., will at once arrange for the 
enlistment and muster into service of a sufficient number of men 
to reorganize Company C, Eighth Regiment Infant^, Second 
Brigade, M. V. M. 

IV. The Court of Inquiry, of which Colonel William M. Strachan 
is President, is hereby dissolved. 

V. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with the 
promulgation of this order to their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



132 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. TJan. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Aug. 1, 1884. 
General Orders No. 7. 

I. Before a General Court Martial which convened at Boston, 
Nov. 28, 1883, pursuant to Special Orders No. 125, Adjutant 
General's Office, dated Nov. 9, 1883, and of which Col. William 
A. Bancroft, Fifth Regiment of Infantry, is President, was ar- 
raigned and tried — 

Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., M. V. M. 

Charge I. Conduct prejudicial to good order and military discipline. 

Specification 1st : " In this, that he the said Second Lieut. John H. 
Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., 2d Brigade, M. V. M., on or about the 
28th day of August, 1883, circulated, and caused to be circulated, a 
report that Co. H, 9th Regt., 2d Brigade, M. V. M., was to be disbanded, 
and the officers 1 commissions to be vacated before two o'clock on the 
following day, and that the company would be reorganized, and that Capt« 
Charles J. F. Madigan would never hold another commission in the 
regiment" — this to the great detriment of the discipline of the company. 

To which charge and specification, the accused, Second Lieut. John H. 
Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., M. V. M., pleaded, Not guilty. 

Charge II. Conduct unbecoming an officer and a gentleman. 

Specification 1st : In this, that the said Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, 
Co. H, 9th Inf., M. V. M., appeared in the armory of said company, on or 
about August 28, 1883, under the influence of intoxicants. 

Specification 2d: In this, that the said Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, 
Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., 2d Brigade, M. V. M., used disrespectful language 
to his superior officers, to wit : the company commander of said Co. H, 
9th Regt. Inf., 2d Brigade, M. V. M., on or about August 28, 1883. This 
done in company armory of Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., 2d Brigade, M. V. M. 

To which the accused, Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. 
Inf., M. V. M., pleaded as follows : — 

To the Specification 1, Not guilty. 

To the Specification 2, Not guilty. 

To the Charge, Not guilty. 

Findings. 

The Court having maturely considered the evidence adduced finds the 
accused Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., M. V. M. : 

Charge I. 
Of Specification 1, Guilty. 
Of Charge 1, Guilty. 

Charge II. 

Of Specification 1, Not guilty. 
Of Specification 2, Guilty. 
Of Charge 2, Guilty. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 133 

Sentence. 

And the Court does therefore sentence him, the said Second Lieut. 
John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., to be dismissed from the service. 

II. The proceedings of the Court, having by the Judge Advocate 
General been declared to be regular and in proper form, and the find- 
ings and sentence in accordance with law, were submitted by the Adju- 
tant General to His Excellency the Governor and Commander-in-Chief, 
whose orders thereon are as follows : — 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Executive Department, 

Boston, March 20, 1884. 
The proceedings, findings and sentence in the case of Second Lieut. John H. 
Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., Iff. V. If., are hereby approved. 

GEORGE D. ROBINSON. 

III. The appeal of Second Lieut. John H. Etridge from the sentence 
of the Court having been heard and considered, the order of His Excel- 
lency the Governor and Commander-in-Chief thereon is as follows : — 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Executive Department, 

Boston, Aug. 1, 1884. 
The appeal of Second Lieut. John H. Etridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., is not sus- 
tained, and the sentence will be carried into effect. 

GEORGE D. ROBINSON. 
♦ 

IV. Second Lieut. John H. Elridge, Co. H, 9th Regt. Inf., M. V. M., 
is hereby dismissed the service. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 
Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Sept. 15, 1884. 
General Orders No. 8. 

I. The State Rifle Matches will take place at the State Camp 
Ground, South Framingham, on Thursda}-, October 9. There will 
be a Staff Team Match, a Company Team Match, an Officers' 
Match and an Enlisted Men's Match. Officers and men will appear 
in fatigue uniform. 

II. The Matches will be in charge of Col. H. T. Rockwell, A. 
I. Cr., and Insp. Gen. of Bifle Piactice, who will arrange details, 
and be responsible for their proper execution. In order to insure 
efficient service at the firing points, Acting Inspectors of Rifle 
Practice are requested to forward to Col. Rockwell names of officers 



134 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

and non-commissioned officers available for detail as scorers and 
orderlies. All communications respecting these Matches may be 
addressed to Col. Rockwell. 

III. Each Company Team will consist of seven members (offi- 
cers permitted on the team), and will be under command of a 
commissioned officer. The Staff Teams will consist of five mem- 
bers. No person will be eligible, as a member of a Team unless 
mustered in previous to August 1, and unless he has performed at 
least one-half of all State duty to which he has been liable during 
the year. 

IV. Shooting in the Individual Matches will begin at 9 o'clock 
a. M., and will close at 12.30, no shooting whatever to be permit- 
ted in these matches after that hour. The Team Matches will 
begin at 1.15. 

V. In each competition the number of rounds to be tired per 
man will be seven, without sighting shots. Ammunition will be 
issued to the competitors, and no other must be used. The rifles 
must be those issued by the State, with sights unaltered in any re- 
spect, except that the latter may be blackened. Rifles must not be 
wiped during the competition. Minimum trigger pull, six pounds, 
to be tested. Position, standing. In the team match, no two com- 
petitors shall fire with the same rifle. Men will shoot only under • 
their own names. Violation of any rule, or any act of careless- 
ness, will debar the offender. Wingate's Manual ma}' be referred 
to as authority on an}' point not covered by this order. Any team 
or competitor aggrieved by a decision of the Executive Officer, may 
enter protest with him, and he will forward the same to the Adju- 
tant General. No challenges of marking or non-marking will be 
permitted, except at the discretion of the Executive Officer. 

VI. Entries of Company Teams, and of individual competitors 
not belonging to Company Teams, must be received at this office 
on or before October 2. They should go through regular channels ; 
but duplicates sent direct will be received. Commanding officers 
will observe the notes on Return and Entry Blanks. General 
Order No. 2 is so far modified that no returns of individual quali- 
fication need be forwarded before November 1. Pay and trans- 
portation will be allowed to the officers and members of teams, 
to the officers and men detailed to conduct the competitions, and 
to all other officers and men ordered to participate in the Matches. 

VII. The trophies to be competed for will be as follows : For 
Staff Teams, one trophy ; for Company Teams, three tropics ; also 
for teams of such companies as have not in any previous year won 
a State trophy, three trophies ; but no team shall take two trophies. 
For officers, three trophies. For enlisted men, ten trophies, as 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 135 

follows : For First Class Marksmen, three ; for Second Class Marks- 
men, two ; for Third Class Marksmen, three ; for men of no record, 
two. 

VIII. Transportation over the Albany Railroad may be ob- 
tained at military rates. A caterer will provide dinner at fifty cents 
per plate. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Oct. 1, 1884. 
General QfiDEtts No. 9. 

I. The following modifications of Tactics, as promulgated in 

General Orders No. 54, C. S., Headquarters United States Arm}', 

are hereby published, and the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia will 

conform to the same : — 

1. The length of the direct step in common and quick time will be 
thirty inches, measured from heel to heel ; the cadence will be at the rate 
of ninety steps per minute for common time, and one hundred and twen- 
ty steps per minute for quick time. A natural swinging motion of the 
arms will be permitted when marching. 

2. The length of the short step and back step in common and in 
quick time will be fifteen inches. 

3. The length of the double step will be thirty-five inches, and the 
cadence will be at the rate of one hundred and eighty steps per minute. 

4. When the manual of arms is executed while marching, each mo- 
tion of the manual will corresrjond with the cadeuce of the step. 

II. Hereafter officers' blouses will conform strictly to pattern 
prescribed for officers of U. S. Arm}'. Officers now in commission 
will not be required to purchase new ones, but all blouses ordered 
from this date shall be of the above pattern. Belts will be worn 
over blouses. 

III. Field officers of the Militia are required to wear Cord and 
Tassels on Helmet. 

IV. The following report of the Inspector of the 1st and 2d 
Brigades, 1st and 2d Corps of Cadets, Mass. Vol. Militia, by 
Brevet Col. A. C. M. Pennington, Maj. 4th U. S. Artillery, is pub- 
lished for the information of all concerned.* 

*f "V t& <fc <fc <!* v life 

* For full report, see Inspector General's Report. 



136 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

V. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with the 
promulgation of this order to their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Oct. 4, 1884. 
General Orders No. 10. 

I. Col. Horace T. Rockwell, Asst. Insp. General, and Insp. 
General of Rifle Practice, is hereby detailed as Executive Officer 
at the State Rifle Match, to be held at South Framingham, Thurs- 
daj*, Oct. 9, in accordance with General Orders No. £, current 
seri s. The following named officers will report to him for duty : — 

Statistical Officer. — Lt. R. B. Edes, 5th Reg't Tnfy. 

Surgeons. — Maj. H. L. Burrill, 1st Bat'n Cav'y ; Lt. J. A. 
Mead, 5th Reg't Inf y. 

Aids to Executive Officer. — Lt. Col. A. B. Hodges, 1st Reg't 
Infy; Maj. F. B. Bogan, 9th Reg't Inf y ; Capt. Elijah George, 
J. A., 2d Brigade; Lt. W. A. Hayes, 1st Corps Cadets; Lt. J. 
P. Frost, 1st Bat'n Cav'y. 

Assistants to Statistical Officer. — Capt. J. W. Mahoney, 9th 
Reg't Infy ; Capt. E. W. Abbott, 2d Corps Cadets ; Lt. N. E. 
Leach, 1st Reg't Infy; Lt. Samuel Hobbs, 1st Reg't Infy; Lt. 
J. M. Hall, 5th Reg't Infy; Lt. H. C. Durkee, 1st Reg't Infy; 
Lt. L. P. Benton, 6th Reg't Infy; Lt. G. A. King, 1st Reg't 
Infy ; Lt. G. A. Norton, 5th Reg't Infy ; Lt. F. H. Briggs, 1st 
Reg't Infy ; Lt. C. J. Kennedy, 5th Reg't Infy ; Lt. Ralph Smith, 
1st Reg't Infy ; Lt. W. H. Oakes, 5th Reg't Infy. 

The following non-commissioned officers will report for such 
duty as they may be assigned to : — Sergt. C. H. Cutler, Signal Corps, 
1st Brigade; Sergt. L. H. Wightman, 1st Corps Cadets; Sergt. 
Thomas Penrose, Co. D, 1st Reg't Infy ; Sergt. C. A. Shafer, Co. 
A, 5th Reg't Infy ; Sergt. L. F. Jo} T , 1st Corps Cadets ; Sergt. L. 
M. Bickford, Co. K, 1st Reg't Infy ; Sergt. A. B. Gardner, Co. H, 
5th Reg't Infy ; Sergt. A. S. Woodward, Corp. E. G. Chase, Corp. 
Arthur W. West and Corp. S. L. Bartlett, 1st Corps Cadets ; Corp. 
C. F. Carling, Co. G, 5th Reg't Infy. 

II. The Staff Teams of the First Brigade, Second Brigade, 
First Regiment, Second Regiment, Fifth Regiment, Eighth Regi- 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 137 

ment, Ninth Regiment and First Battalion of Cavalry, and the 
Teams of the following named Companies, being dnl}' qualified and 
entered, in accordance with G. O. No. 2 and G. O. No. 8, will 
appear at South Framingbam on the day named, at 12 o'clock, M. : 
All the Companies of the First Regiment of Infantry ; Cos. A, 

B, C, D, E, G and H of the Second Regiment of Infantry ; all the 
Companies of the Fifth Regiment of Infantry ; Cos. A, B, C, D, 
F, G, H, K and M of the Sixth Regiment of Infantry ; Cos. A, 

C, I, L and M of the Eighth Regiment of Infantry; C03. A, B, 
C, D, E, F and G of the Ninth Regiment of Infantry ; all the 
Companies of the First Corps of Cadets ; Cos. A. and D, Cavalr\ T . 

III. The following officers and men will appear at 9 o'clock, 
a. m., to take part in the Officers' and Soldiers' Matches. — The 
P'ield and Staff of the First Brigade ; the Field and Staff of the 
Second Brigade ; the Field and Staff of the First, Second and 
Fifth Regiments ; the Field and Staff of the First Battalion of Cav- 
alry ; Maj. C. F. Woodward and Maj. Geo. H. Chaffin of the 
Sixth Regiment ; also, the Officers of the Companies whose Teams 
are duly entered, and the men of those Companies, other than 
members of Teams, whose entries were duly made on or before 
Oct. 2. 

IV. Pa} T -rolls will be made up in this office upon the certificate 
of Col. Rockwell, as Mustering Officer. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Oct. 22, 1884. 
General Orders No. 11. 

I. The report of Col. Horace T. Rockwell, detailed in General 
Orders Nos. 8 and 10, C. S., as Executive Officer of the State 
Rifle Match at South Framingham, October 18th, having been 
received at this office, the following Trophies are awarded : — 

Field and Staff Trophy (armorial piece), to the Field and Staff team 
of the First Brigade. 
First Trophy for company teams (engraving, " The Last Cartridge " ) , 



138 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

company team, Company E, First Regiment Inf.intry, First Brigade, 
M. V. M. 

Second Trophy, company team (engraving, " The Arabs" ), Company 
D, First Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M. 

Third Trophy, company team (engraving, "Music at the Outpost"), 
Company M, Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M. 

Fourth Trophy, company team (engraving, "Fight in a Church"), 
Company C, Sixth Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M. 

Fifth Trophy, company team (engraving, "Review of Cavalry"), 
Company F, Second Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M. 

Sixth Trophy, company team ("The Reconnoissance"), Company C, 
Fifth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M. 

OFFICERS 1 MATCH. 

First Trophy (badge), Capt. H. C. Gardner, Company D, First Regi- 
ment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Second Trophy (badge), Lieut. Jas. Early, Company A, First Regi- 
ment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Third Trophy (badge), Major T. H. Shea, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
First Brigade. 

SOLDIERS 1 MATCHES. 

First Class. 

First Trophy (badge), Private J. E. Darmody, Company G, Fifth 
Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade. 

Second Trophy (badge), Private C. W. Hinman, Company D, First 
Regiment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Third Trophy (badge), Private E. E. Whitney, Company H, First 
Regiment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Second Class. 
First Trophy (badge), Private S. S. Bumstead, Company G, Second 
Regiment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Second Trophy, Corp. J. W. Ford, Company M, First Regiment Infan- 
try, First Brigade. 

Third Class. 

First Trophy, Corp. J. E. Barnum, Company E, First Regiment 
Infantry, First Brigade. 

Second Trophy (badge), Corp. W. H. Bean, Company G, Sixth Regi- 
ment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Third Trophy (badge), Private E. F. Jennings, Jr., Company E, First 
Regiment Infantry, First Brigade. 

Not Classed. 

First Trophy, Private S. T. Kirkpatrick, Company H, Fifth Regiment 
Infantry, Second Brigade. 

Second Trophy, Private J. \V. Small, Company F, Sixth Regiment 
Infantry, First Brigade. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 139 

II. The above awarded Trophies have been forwarded to regi- 
mental commanders, who are charged with their delivery in such 
manner as ma}' be deemed best. 

III. The Trophies for the Officers' and Soldiers' Matches will 
become the property' of the persons winning them ; the Trophies 
for the Company Team Match will be owned by the companies 
winning them, so long as such companies remain in existence, and 
will be turned over by each successive commanding officer to his 
successor, and will be borne upon the Property Returns. On dis- 
continuance of the compan}*, from any cause, they will be turned 
in to the Adjutant General. 

IV. The Commander-in-Chief takes occasion to congratulate 
the Militia upon the increase of interest manifested in rifle prac- 
tice, and the thorough manner in which the match was conducted 
by Col. Rockwell and the officers detailed for that doty. 

V. To ensure marksmen's badges, returns of individual rifle 
practice must be filed in this office on or before November 1st. 

VI. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Adjutant General's Office, 

Boston, Nov. 14, 1884. 
General Orders No. 12. 

I. The attention of officers of the militia is directed to the 
following extracts from the militia law of this Commonwealth : — 

Sect. 7G. Every officer receiving public property for military use 
shall, on the first day of July and December in each year, make a full 
return of all such property for which he is accountable, in such form as 
may be prescribed, and shall forward the same to the Quartermaster 
General within fifteen days of such dates. 

Sect. 156. All military accounts, unless it is otherwise specially pro- 
vided by law, shall, annually, on or before the fifth day of January, be 
transmitted to the Adjutant General, and examined, and, if found cor- 
rect, certified by him. They shall then, unless it is otherwise specially 
provided by law, be presented to the State Auditor for allowance, and, 
upon such allowance, certified by him to the Governor, shall be paid to 



140 ADJUTANT GENERALS REPORT. [Jan.'85. 

the persons to whom they are personally due, or to their order, at the 
treasury of the Commonwealth ; and no military account shall be certi- 
fied by the Adjutant General, or allowed by the Auditor, unless pre- 
sented to the Adjutant General for allowance within the time prescribed 
by law. 

The requirements of these sections have not been fully complied 
with b} T some officers, and those receiving promotion have, in sev- 
eral instances, neglected to forward final returns of property for 
which they were accountable. Hereafter officers accepting promo- 
tion who do not forward the proper returns as required, will not be 
ordered on duty until such returns are received, which should, if 
possible, accompan3 r the letter accepting the office. 

II. The annual allowance to each Cadet Corps and Company 
Commander, for the care of, and responsibility for, military prop- 
erty, provided by sect. 1, chap. 45, Acts of 1884, commences with 
the date of approval, March 1st, and will be computed for officers 
whose returns have been made as required and found correct. 
Returns for the last six months of the year are due December 1st, 
and must be received at this office within fifteen days of that date. 
Certificates of loss will not hereafter be received unless such losses 
are reported at the time of occurrence. 

III. All bills contracted by authority from this office will be 
presented at once. Paymasters' quarterly accounts and the returns 
of Majors visiting companies for mileage will be forwarded by 
December 15th, to ensure compliance with section 156 of the law 
cited in paragraph one. 

IV. A prompt compliance with this order is required, and all 
officers now delinquent will give it their immediate attention. 

V. To correct an error, so much of G. O. No. 11, C. S., from 
this office, as relates to awarding the Second Trophy for Officers' 
Match, at the State rifle competition, to Lieut. James Early, Com- 
pany A, First Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, M. V. M., is 
hereby amended, and the said trophy is awarded to Lieut. James 
Early, Company A, Second Regiment Infantry, First Brigade, 
M. V. M. 

VI. Brigade and Cadet Corps Commanders are charged with 
the promulgation of this order within their several commands. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



APPENDIX. 



Table No. 1. 



Enrolled Militia of 1884 , showing by Counties the number of Persons 
between the Ages of 18 and 45 Years liable to Military Duty. 



COUNTIES. 


1883. 


1881. 


Increase. 


Decrease. 


Barnstable, 








2,141 


2,118 


209 


232 


Berkshire, 








7,547 


9,002 


1,579 


124 


Bristol, 








17,908 


18,461 


619 


66 


Dukes, 








532 


477 


14 


69 


Essex, 








34,878 


34,559 


729 


1,048 


Franklin, . 








5,013 


5,162 


293 


144 


Hampden, 








12,099 


12,281 


649 


467 


Hampshire, 








5,407 


5,535 


304 


176 


Middlesex, 








45,750 


48,677 


4,532 


1,605 


Nantucket, 








489 


519 


30 


- 


Norfolk, . 








12,807 


13,459 


968 


316 


Plymouth, 








11,958 


12,850 


1,093 


201 


Suffolk, . 








f6,570 


68,837 


2,267 


- 


Worcester, 






31,683 


32,594 


2,797 


1,886 


Total, 






254,782 


264,531 


16,083 


6,334 



144 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMEXT — No. 7. 



145 



Table No. 3. 

Locations of Headquarters of Brigades, Regiments, Battalions and 
Armories of Companies, by Cities, Towns and Counties. 











o 


o 


o 


CO 

a, 










4J 


05 V. 

.2 £ 




-& 


o 




ClTT OR TOWH. 


County. 


Headquarters. 


3 

a 


~ E 
— & 


11 






ai 








'si 


£ 5 

z 


a K 




c 


"3 

o 








pq 


C 


o 


pq 


s 


H 


Ashburnham,. 


Worcester, 


_ 


6th, 


E, . 








1 


Beverly, . 


Essex, 


- 


8th, 


E, . 


. 


- 


- 


1 


Boston, . 


Suffolk, 


1st Corps Cadets, 


- 


A,B,C,D 


, 


- 


- 


4 


11 


" 


1st Brigade, 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


It 


<< 


ii 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1st, 


1 


(i 


<< 


2d Brigade, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


II 


<< 


1st Regiment, . 


- 


A,C,D,K 


) 
















L, 


- 


- 


- 


5 


(( 


ii 


oth Regiment, . 


- 


A,L\H, 


. 


- 


- 


3 


(( 


<< 


- 


6th, 


L, . 


- 


- 


- 


1 


II 


<< 


9th Regiment, . 


- 


A,B,C,T) 


, 
















E,G,H 


> 


- 


- 


7 


II 


<< 


1st Bat. Cavalry, 


- 


- 


A,D, 


- 


- 


2 


II 


<< 


- 


1st Art 


- 


- 


A, 


- 


1 


Broekton, 


Plymouth, 


- 


1st, 


I. . 


- 




_ 


1 


Cambridge, 


Middlesex, 


- 


1st, 


B, • 


- 


- 


- 


1 


«« 


«< 


- 


5th, 


B, . 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Chelsea, . 


Suffolk, . 


- 


1st, 


U, • 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Concord, 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


I, • 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


Deerfield, 


Franklin, . 


2d Regiment, . 


_ 


H, . 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


Fa 1 River, . 


Bristol, 


_ 


1st, 


M, . 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Fitchburg, 


Worcester, 


6th Regiment, . 


- 


B,D, 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Gloucester, 


Essex, 


- 


8th, 


G, . 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Gardner, . 


Worcester, 


- 


2d, 


F, . 


_ 


- 


— 


1 


Haverhill, 


Kssex, 


- 


8th, 


F, . 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


Holyoke, 


Hampden, . 


- 


2d, 


D, . 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Lawrence, 


-ex, 


1st Bat. Lt. Art., 






_ 


- 


- 


_ 


•i 


i« 


- 


8th, 


M, . 


_ 


- 


_ 


1 


«« 


ii 


- 


9th, 


F, • 


_ 


- 


_ 


1 


Leominster, . 


Worcester, 


- 


6th, 


K, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Lowell, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


C,G, 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Lynn, 


Essex, 


- 


Sth, 


D.I, 


- 


- 


_ 


2 


Maiden, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


8th, 


L, . 


_ 


- 


_ 


1 


Marblehead, . 


Essex, 


- 


8th, 


c, . 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


Marlborough, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


F, • 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


Med ford, 


ii 


- 


5th, 


E, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Melrose, . 


" 


- 


1st Art. 




_ 


c* 


_ 


1 


Milford, . 


Worcester, 


- 


6th, 


M, . 


_ 




_ 


1 


New Bedford, . 


Bristol, 


- 


1st, 


E, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Newbury port, 


Kssex, 


8th Regiment, . 


- 


A,B, 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Newton, . 


; Middlesex, 


_ 


Sth, 


c, . 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


Natick, . 


<< 


- 


1st, 


G, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Salem, 


Essex, 


2d Corps Cadets, 


- 


A,B, . 


- 


- 


- 


2 


<< 


(< 


- 


8th, 


K,H, 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Shelhurne, 


Franklin, . 


- 


2d, 


E, . 


_ 


- 


— 


1 


Springfield, 


Hampden, 


- 


2d, 


B,G, 


- 


— 


— 


2 


Stoneham, 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


H, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


I 


Taunton, 


Bristol, . 


- 


1st, 


F, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Wakefield, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


A, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Walt ham, 


ii 


- 


5th, 


F, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


West ford, 


ii 


- 


- 




F,t 


- 


- 


1 


Wobnrn, 


(< 


_ 


5th, 


G, . 




_ 


_ 


1 


Worcester, 


Worcester, 


- 


2d, 


A,C, . 


- 


_ 


_ 


2 


t< 


ii 


— 






— 


B, 


— 


1 



* 1 Platoon at Lynn. 



t Unattached. 



146 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan . 



Table No. 4. 
Armory Rent-Roil. 







Amount re- 




Citt or Town. 


Organization. 


turned by 


Amount al- 






City or Town. 


lowed. 


Ashburnham, . 


Co. E, Sixth Reg't Infantry, . 


$175 00 


S175 00 


Beverly, . 




E, Eighth " 


350 00 


* 


Boston, . 




Headquarters First Brigade, . 


475 00 


200 00 


it 




" Second " 


600 00 


2<)() 00 


i< 




First Reg't Inf 'y, 


600 00 


200 00 


M 




Filth " 


600 00 


200 00 


II 




" Ninth " " 


600 00 


200 00 


II 




First Batt'nCav., 


450 00 


200 00 


II 




Co. A, First Reg't Infantry, 


650 00 


400 00 


II 




C, " 


800 00 


400 00 


it 




D, " 


1,200 00 


400 00 


II 




K, " 


800 00 


400 00 


II 




L, " 


875 00 


400 00 


II 




A, Fifth " 


800 00 


400 00 


II 




T) " " « 


800 00 


400 00 


It 




h', " 


400 00 


* 


II 




L, Sixth " 


900 00 


400 00 


II 




A, Ninth " 


700 00 


400 00 


|l 




B, " 


960 00 


400 00 


l« 




r* ii u ' ii 


875 00 


400 00 


II 




D, " " " 


400 00 


* 


|l 




E, " " " 


950 00 


400 00 


|l 




G, " 


700 00 


400 00 


n 




H, " 


400 00 


* 


(1 




First Corps of Cadets, 


3,600 00 


600 00 


11 




Co A, First Batt'n Cavalry, . 


2,000 00 


* 


CI 




D, " 


1,200 00 


600 00 


(t 




Battery A, First Bafn Artillery, 


2,500 00 


* 


(t 




Signal Corps, F'st Brig. (7 mo.), 


408 33 


150 00 


Brockton, 


Co. I, First Reg't Infantry, 


400 00 


400 00 


Cambridge, 


B, " 


400 00 


* 


it 


B, Fifth " 


400 00 


* 


Carlisle, . 


F, Cavalry (detachment),. 


35 00 


25 00 


Chelmsford, 


F, " 


75 00 


* 


Chelsea, . 


H, Fir»t Reg't Infantry, . 


650 00 


400 00 


Concord, . 


I, Sixth '• 


200 00 


* 


Deerfield, 


Headquarters Second Reg. Inf., 


150 00 


150 00 


ii 


Co. H, Second Reg't Infantry, . 


350 00 


350 00 


Fall River, 


M, First 


400 00 


* 


Fitchburg, 


HMqrs Sixth Reg. Inf. (4 mo.), 


83 33 


66 67 


ii 


Co. B, M " " . 


600 00 


400 00 


tt 


1 ) II It II 


400 00 


400 00 


Gardner, . 


F, 2d Reg. Inf. (fm May 23) . 


240 97 


* 


Gloucester, 


G, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


350 00 


350 00 


Groton, . 


F, Cavalry (detachment), . 


100 00 


* 


Haverhill, 


F, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


500 00 


400 00 


Holyoke, . 


D, Second " " . 
Carried forivard, . 


400 00 


* 






$31,502 63 


$10,866 67 



* Disallowed under decision of Attorney-General. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



147 



Armory Rent-Holl — Concluded. 







Amount re- 




City or Town. 


Organization. 


turned by 


Amount al- , 






City or Town. 


lowed. 




Brought forward, . 


$31,502 63 


$10,866 67 


Lawrence, 


IFdq'rs Sixth Reg. Inf. (8 mo.), 


150 00 


133 33 


u 


" First Batt'n Artillery, . 


300 00 


200 00 


U 


Co. M, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


500 00 


400 00 


It 


F, Ninth 


500 00 


400 00 


Leominster, 


K, Sixth 


300 00 


* 


Lowell, . 


/ ' II U l( 


400 00 


* 


u 


G, " 


400 00 


* 


Lynn, 


D, Eighth " 


600 00 


400 00 


it 


u ii it 


600 00 


400 00 


Marblehead, . 


( • U 11 II 


400 00 


400 00 


Marlborough, . 


F, Sixth 


400 0;) 


400 00 


Med t'oid, . 


E, Fifth 


300 00 


300 00 


Melrose, . 


Battery C, First Batt'n Artillery, 


600 00 


400 00 


Milford, . 


Co. M, Sixth Reg't Infantry, . 


400 00 


400 00 


Maiden, . 


L, Eighth " 


200 00 


* 


Natick, . 


G, First Reg't Inf. (7 mos.), 


233 33 


2:13 33 


New Bedford, . 


E, First Reg't Infantry, . 


600 00 


400 00 


Newbury port, . 


Headquarters Eighth Reg. Inf., 


175 00 


175 00 


u 


Co. A, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


400 00 


250 00 


u 


B, 


450 00 


350 00 


Newton, . 


C, Fifth 


600 00 


400 00 


Sal ;m, 


Second Corps Cadets, 


600 00 


350 00 


it 


Co. K, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


515 00 


400 00 


u 


H, " " 


500 00 


300 00 


Stoneham, 


II, Sixth 


300 00 


300 00 


Shelburne, 


E, Second " 


400 00 


400 00 


Springfield, 


B, " " 


600 00 


400 00 


H 


G, " 


600 00 


4o0 00 


Taunton, . 


F, First 


^ s\/\/\ /\ /"\ 


\ 400 00 
/ 150 00 


it 


G, First Reg. Inf. (U mos.), 


1,000 00 


Wakefield, '. 


A, Sixth Reg't Infantry, . 


300 00 


300 00 


Walt ham, 


F, Fifth " 


550 00 


400 00 


Westford, 


F, Cavalry, 


175 00 


* 


Woburn, . 


G, Fifth Reg't Infantry, . 


400 00 


* 


Worcester, 


A, Second " 


400 00 


* 


ii 


C, 


400 00 


* 


it 


Battery B, Light Artillery, 


600 00 


* 




$47,350 96 


$20,308 33 



* Disallowed under decision of Attorney-General. 



148 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



. 


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12 ^ ^ vi ^ 


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ob »c ^" 

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§» • ® n- • ® c • • • s • • • s • • 

e -2 3 -2 co rQ „t3 

£ , r ~ s .-~ a . . .a 5g6s 

SrHcoCSrHo^fo^OjSrgg-r," 

^3 N .S S ^ .5 ^ CO » N .5 CO ^ .S ",CO 

cSSSC^i-Crif-fl'Hfl^o 


Ci 03 C3 


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co 




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r 3'o3 r 

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CZJCCPLi CCCQ 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



149 



o o oo 

C ffi o 
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r- 1 tO 

oo 
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-<* 




CJ CM 

1 


O O 00 00 O to CM 

r-l i— 1 1—1 
1 


00005 t^ 00 CO 
rt r- 1 CM 
1 1 1 




I- f Ci 

1 -<*» !><N 
h-^ cm 

CO 




ifJOO 
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to CO CO CM (NHH CO CM CO i— i t^COtO 
GM^ CM CM 




CO "M «-l 

r— to cm 

1 CM 




OOC5 
CO to GN 
*-> CO 


i 




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GO r- 1 -+i tO t>- r- • >— • "^ 

of 


I 


ociCi^xcr.KON 

CO CO -* C5 i— i -H 




O O -f o 

o — -+• >o 

CM C3J Of^GS 
lOCN 




HCOC 
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(N O (N » C O M ■* W CO 

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CO 


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thNI^XNi-xiiOCO 








co -r co 

CO «C 1 




H 
1 1 


1 




cm © 

CM 1 


CM 00 "* i-H ** 
1 1 


1 


O-^WHH OS 
CM CM y-i «0 
1 1 1 




"* o — ' 
t-i -r to I 
CM CM 




. 1°° 


1 




CM O 
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CM -f CM H 

1 1 1 


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r-i CM | 




to 
1 1 


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to 

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CM (N x^ o« 




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tO r- 1 i— 1 

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CM 

1 1 1 




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1 


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1 1 ON 




1 1 1 


1 




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1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 


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1 CM 1 1 1 1 1 




1 1 1 1 




1 1 1 


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1 1 1 


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CM 
1 1 1 1 1 1 


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CC -t K 
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to'cM 




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CSOOtMS>OOmWNXCOCOO<M-tCO-i«b.^ 

H-*(N00i- < i— i CM ""* CO "tfi riOaOWHCO-fT 

■*f 1— 1 1— 1 t^. 1— 1 t>. 

CO 






60 

•<s> 


Artillery sabres, 
Cavalry sabres, 
Swords, Non-com.,. 


co" 

5-1 

> 

> 




Ball-screws, .... 
Cone-wrenches and screw-driv. 
Gunners 1 gimlets, . 












CD*" 


no" 
09 

■i. 
■j. 

~ 

3 
3 

<D 
P4 


Pendulum pouches, 

Shell extractors, 

Sponges and rammers, . 

Sponge covers, 

Sponge buckets, 

Spring punches, 

Spring vises, . 

Tube pouches and belts, 

Tumbler and wire punches, 




Peabody bayonets, 
Gun slings, 
Tompions (infantry 
Springfield carbine. 


Gunners 1 haversack 
Handspikes, . 
Lanyards, 
Monkey wrenches, 
Paulins, . 
Prolongcs, 
Priming wires, 





150 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



o 

s 

B 

c 

o 

O 



K 
S3 

© 
c 






lii poss'n 

of cities, 

towns, 

etc. 


co o o o c?> 

1 1 


1 1 






1— 1 

1 


1 1 


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1 


l 1 1 


In poss'n 

of 
Militia 


O O-l rf "M O C^ 


I 


os 

1 -M 
CM 






CM rJH 


1 1 


co ^ cr. cr: -+ 

CO CO i-h CM 
CM 1-11-1 


CM CM I 

1— • 


At Stato 
Arsenal. 


-f -*f >o CO X 

CM i— i ,—i i— i 

1 


l 


CM 

1 






— OS 

CQ ih 


(M CO O — CTi 

HCCO-'H 

1 I-H 1 


co -* 

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1 rl 


Remaining 
on hand. 


CO *># CO *?« co »o OS 

r^ o cc w >c :: cs 


O 
1 CM 






1-1 CM 


CM 
1 


r- h — c^ to 

— C iC cq -n 

CM 1—1 1—1 1—1 


•* f H 

CM CM CM 
CM 




Total 
disposed of. 


00 CO CM iQ CO 
1 


1 


CO 
1— 1 

1 






cc — 

1-1 


1 


1 NQOCN 

CO 1-1 CM 


1—1 
1 1 


Con- 
demned 

Articles 
Sold. 


CM O 
II II 


l 


1 1 






CM 

1 


i—i 

1 


r— i— 1 os c~ -m 

CO i-h 


1 1 1 


Expended. 


00 i-i CM O 
1 


1 


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1—1 

1 






1—1 


1 


? 1 ~ 1 


1-H 
1 1 




Total to be 

accounted 

for. 


C 71 ^ -+ X ^ O 

i-| [>. rji CC iO ^ Q 


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1— 1 

CM 






1*1 CO 


O- CM 


X uO OQ t- X 
N C C C CM 

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CM ^ CM 


Maniifd 

and 
ltecov'd- 


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n i-h 1 1 


l 


1 1 






1**" 1 


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1 III 


1 1 1 


Received 

from United 
States. 


CO o 
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 "cm 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


Purchased. 


CM 
I 1 1 I ^ ' I 




1 1 






CM 

T— 1 

1 


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I-H 


-+* -+ 

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<* 

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1 1 


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1 


1 1 






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1 1 


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r— O c- — CM CM ~? 
CM t— 1 1— c 1— 1 CM 1 




Sheepskin covers, . 

Thumb stalls, .... 

Tompions and straps (Art'y), 

Vent covers, .... 

Water buckets (Artillery), . 

Worms and staves, 

Wipers, ..... 


Extractors, .... 

Jointed ramrods, . 


4 

e 



CO 

4 


ag 

pa 


Breastplates, .... 
Bridles (Cavalry and Art'y), 
















m 




bl 

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T '*— 
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do" cc 

7" """' 

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Blankets, horse, 
Collars, spare, 
Curry combs, . 
Horse brushes, 
Harness, sets, whe( 


Harness, sets, lead, 
Halters, . 
Hitching Ropes, 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 151 



1— 1 1— 1 1— 1 

1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1 1 


CO «iCNX 
»0 CN i-H O O 
CO_ 1 *^ CT3 »0 


I I 00 


'O 


1,833 


1,838 


hc*o co - 1 - to 

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r-Tl 

CD — ■ -+ r* 

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o — ■ © <o 

CM | "O — 
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co" co" 


35 


r-~ co 

1 Tt< 1^. 

o 


1 


78 
3,810 


co en co 
CO «o "* 

X 

co" 


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CO: 


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1 


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1 1 


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1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


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8,516 

1,779 

8,015 

794 

4,273 


aoowcotowo 

rr-tCC:0Ci-'OO 
1 O^ i-i i-i o o 

i-H aT as" 






go" 


Equipments. 
Bayonet scabbards, 
Carbine cUlg. boxes, 
Cap pouches, . 
Cartridge boxes, 
Cartridge-box belts, 


00 

a 

EC 

a 


Leather cross belts, 
Leg-guards, . 
Sabre-belts, 
Sabre-knots, . 
Sword-frogs, . 
Waist -belts, . 
Waist-belt toggles, 


Waist-belt plates, . 
Web cross-belts, 
Cross-belt plates, . 


a a 

h © 

a . . a . . . . 

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. . . .•§££* .|. .lb 

g OB «? -"IS > cc"j= CO „T 'ZZ 

£ &SP2 g - .5*3^^ 3 g 3 
2 .5 ■£ 4 « 5 JS • -2 'S .5 »- ? S, 

TV 02 °0 -* JS — i — ~ OC DD 2 r-j 3 2 

h^^i j; m x m x x x x x x ^ 



152 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan . 



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c 
o 
O 






P to r 


















CO CM 


0] V 00 














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»0 I—I 


pos 
fcit 
owr 

etc 




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1 1 1 1 1 


1 


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154 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



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Firing-pin screws, . 


1 ront sights, . 
Guards and triggers, 
Guard-bow swivels, 
Guard-bow nuts, 
Guard-bow screws, 
Gun stocks, 
Hammers, 
Lock plates, . 
Lower bands, . 
Main springs, . 
Main-spring swivels, 
Rear sights, parts, . 
Rammer stops, 
Receivers, 
Ramrods, 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



155 



1 1 1 1 1 


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Side-screw washers 
Tang screws, . 
Tumblers, 
Tumbler screws, 
Triggers, 
Trigger screws, 
Upper bands, . 





156 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



00 o °& 

c — > a 

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158 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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Court-Martial Law, 
Forster's Medical Manual, 
Instructions for cal. .45", 
Instructions for Carbines, 
Militia law, 










Sink poles, 

Tent-pins, 

Wall, 


Wall flies, '. 
Wall uprights, 
Wall ridges, . 


National, 

State, 

Guidons, . 

Markers, 

Belts and Sockets, 

Staves, . 

Covers, . 

Brigade, . 

Miscellaneous, 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 159 



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Record, . 
Regulations, M. V. 
Tactics, . 
Wingate's Rifle Pra 


Aiming stands, 
Baskets, . 
Batons, drum majoi 
Bedsteads, camp, 
Bed-hooks, 
Blankets, pairs, red 
Brooms, stable, 
Bugles, . 
Bugle-cords, . 
Candlesticks, . 
Canteens, 
Chamois skins, 
Chairs and stools, 
Chopping axes, 
Chopping-axe helve 
Crow-bars, 
Drums, . 
Drum rods, 
Drum-leg rests, 
Drum slings, . 
Drumsticks, pairs, . 
Drum heads, . 
Drum snares, . 
Field desks, . 
Flagstaffs, 



160 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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Baskets, .... 
Buckets, leather, 
Bridge barrels, 
Brooms, corn, 
Elevating bars, 
Fuse Mallets, . 
Fuse Saws, 
Fuse setters, . 
Fuse extractors, 
Gunner's gimlets, . 
Gunner's haversacks, 
Gunner's quadrants, wood, 
Gunner's sleeves, pairs, . 
Handspikes, . 
Lanyards, . 

Mauls, 

Paulins, 5x5,. 
Plummets, 
Pointing cords, 
Pointing stakes, 


Tables, . 
Thimbles, tent-pole, 

Tin dippers, . 
Tin basins, 
Toilet stands, . 
Towels, . 
Troughs, watering, 
Tubs, watering, 
Water Pails, . 



162 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



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166 



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[Jan 








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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



169 









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ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



Summary of Casualties. 





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c 

a £ 

S a 

cq O 

5^ 


'3 
o* 

s 

<►« 
5 

C 

s 
o 
O 


5 




Colonel, 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 




1 


Lieutenant Colonel, . 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 




1 


Major, 


4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


4 


Captain, 


15 


- 


- 


2 


1 


1 


19 


First Lieutenant, 


u 


- 


1 


2 


- 


- 


17 


Second Lieutenant, . 


14 


1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


20 


Staff Officers, . 


19 


- 


3 


- 


- 


1 


20 


Total, . 


68 


1 


6 


1 


3 


82 



Commissions Vacant Dec. 31, 1884. 





*2 
S 
o 


9 
C 
O 

o 
O 

*j 

3 
V 

2 


C 
o 

s? 


c 

03 

< 


e 

03 

03 

a 
(- 

o> 

x> 

a 

3 

c 


C 

o 

01 

<* 
a 
a: 


o 

a 
so 

h 

3 
CO 

'oi 

05 

< 


<o 

00 

03 

a 

OS 


a 

03 

5 


q 

'5 

Q< 
e3 


5 

a 

o 

3 

09 

h 


a 

03 

3 

■** 
3 
V 

•o 
o 
fi 
DO 


3 

o 


Fifth Reg't Infantry, . 
Sixth Reg't Infantry, . 
Ninth Reg't Infantry, . 
First Corps Cadets,* . 
First Batt. Artillery, . 
Battery B, Artillery, . 
Total, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 

1 


- 


1 

1 

2 


2 

2 


1 

1 

3 

5 


2 
2 

1 

5 


2 
5 

2 
1 

4 
1 

15 



* ILider exiting orders second lieutenants in this corps are not authorized. 



1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



171 



Discharges and Loss of Enlisted Men other than by Expiration of 

Term. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


By 


Died. 


• 






Promotion. 




First Brigade Signal Corps, . 


- 


3 




- 


Second Brigade N. C. S., 


- 


1 




- 


First Regiment Infantry N. C. S., 


_ 


1 




_ 




A, 


11 




_ 




B, 


21 




. 




c, 


20 




_ 




D, 


9 


— 


— 




E, 


27 




- 




F, 


20 




— 




G, 


53 




— 




H, 


5 




— 




I, 


6 




_ 




K, 


18 




_ 




L, 


24 




— 




M. 


3 


- 


- 




222 


1G 


- 


Second Regiment Infantry N. C. S., 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 




A, 


13 


1 


- 




B, 


19 


— 


1 




c, 


12 


1 


1 




D, 


14 


1 


1 




E, 


8 


— 


— 




F, 


56 


4 


— 




G, 


21 


- 


1 




H, 


10 


8 


- 




154 


4 


Fifth Regiment Infantry N. C. S., 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




A, 


11 


1 


_ 




B, 


8 


2 


_ 




c, 


9 


— 


1 




D, 


15 


1 


1 




E, 


28 


2 


1 




F, 


13 


— 


_ 




G, 


14 


_ 


2 




H, 


19 


- 


- 




117 


6 


5 


Sixth Regiment Infantry N. C. S , 


_ 


_ 


_ 


— 




A, 


13 


1 


_ 




B, 


27 


_ 


_ 




c, 


17 


_ 


_ 




D, 


8 


1 


1 




E, 


8 


-~ 


2 



172 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



Discharges and Loss of Enlisted Men, etc. — Concluded. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


By 

Promotion. 


Died. 


Sixth Regt. Infantry (Continued), . 


F, 
G, 


10 

14 


1 


- 




H, 


14 


1 


- 




I, 


20 


1 


- 




K, 


10 


1 


1 




L, 


11 


- 


- 




M, 


8 


- 


- 




ICO 


6 


3 


Eighth Regiment Infantry N. C. S., 


A, 


13 


1 


- 




B, 


27 


- 


- 




c, 


17 


- 


— 




D, 


8 


1 


1 




E, 


8 


— 


2 




F, 


10 


1 


- 




G, 


14 


- 


- 




H, 


14 


1 


- 




I, 


20 


1 


- 




K, 


10 


1 


- 




L, 


11 


- 


- 




M, 


8 


- 


- 


* 




160 


6 


3 


Ninth Regiment Infantry, N. C. S., 


A, 


17 


1 


- 




B, 


31 


- 


- 




c, 


38 


- 


- 




D, 


11 


2 


- 




E, 


10 


- 


- 




F, 


2 


1 


1 




G, 


19 


2 


1 




H, 


32 


- 


- 




160 


6 


2 


First Corps Cadets, 
Second Corps Cadets, . 


- 


5 
6 


1 
4 


- 


First Battalion Artillery N. C. S., 


A, 


1 
13 


- 


- 




c, 


40 


- 


- 






54 


_ 


_ 




B, 


17 


1 


- 


First Battalion Cavalry N. C. S., . 


A, 


6 
6 


1 


- 




D, 


9 


- 


- 




F, 


6 







1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



173 



Summary. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


By 

Promotion. 


Died. 


First Brigade Signal Corps, . 




- 


o 


1 


- 


Second Brigade N. C S., 




- 


1 


1 


- 


First Regiment Infantry, 




- 


222 


16 


- 


Second Regiment Infantry, 




- 


154 


8 


4 


Fifth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


117 


6 


5 


Sixth Regiment Infantiy, 




- 


160 


6 


3 


Eighth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


160 


6 


8 


Ninth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


160 


6 


2 


First Corps Cadets, 




- 


5 


1 


- 


Second Corps Cadets, . 




- 


6 


4 


- 


First Battalion Artillery, 




- 


54 


- 


. 


Battery B, Artillery, 




- 


17 


1 


- 


First Battalion Cavalry, 




- 


21 


1 


- 


Company F, Cavalry, . 




- 


6 


- 


- 






- 


1,086 


57 


17 



REGISTER. 



176 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



H 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



177 



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178 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



ft 
ft 
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1885.] 



PUfiLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



179 






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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



187 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



189 




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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



191 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 



193 




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194 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



a 
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4) 

s 

«5 



>» 








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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



195 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



197 



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198 



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203 



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1885. J 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



205 



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206 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



207 







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PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 



209 



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210 



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[Jan. 



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1885.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



211 




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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



215 






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216 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



217 



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218 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



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1885.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



219 



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220 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan 



ROSTER. 

Commissioned Officers, in Order of Lineal Rank. 



Commander-in-Chief and Staff. 



NAME AND RANK. 




Staff. 



Governor and Commander -in- Chief. 
Robinson, George D., 

Staff Officers. 
Dalton, Samuel Mfg. General, . 
Holt, Alfred F., Brigadier General, . 
Nettleton, Edward P., Brigadier General 
Russell, Edward J , Colonel, 
Greenough, William S., Colonel, 
Allen, Charles H., Colonel, 
Whipple, John J., Colonel, 
Rockwell, Horace T., Colonel, . 
Currier, Edward E., Colonel, . 
Flagg, George A., Colonel, 
Medcalf, Edwin D., Colonel, 
Boynton, Horace E., Colonel, . 
Gilbert, Edward H., Lieut. Colonel, . 



Adjutant General. 
Surgeon General. 
Judge Advocate Gen. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
As!«t. Insp. General. 
Asst. Insp. General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 



Brigadier Generals and Staff. 



No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Date of Commis- 
sion. 


Brigade. 


Staff. 




Briqadier Generals. 










1 


Peach, Benjamin F., Jr., 


Feb. 


18, 1882, 


2d. 




2 


Wales, Nathaniel, .... 
Staff Officers. 




21, 1882, 


1st. 




1 


Fry, Charles C, Lieut. Colonel, . 


Mar. 


4, 1882, 


2d . 


Asst. Adjt. Gen. 


2 


Kittredge, Thomas, Lieut. Colonel, 




7, 1882, 


2d . 


Med. Director. 


3 


Olin, William M., Lieut. Colonel, . 


June 


20, 1882, 


1st . 


As>t. Adjt. Gen. 


4 


Pinkham, George E., Lieut. Col., . 


Mar. 


27, 1882, 


1st . 


Med. Director. 


1 


Ingalls, Joseph A., Major, 


Mar. 


22, 1882, 


2d . 


Asst. Insp. Gen. 


2 


Sanger, John W., Major, 


Ma}- 


10, 1882, 


1st . 


Asst. Insp. Gen. 


1 


Trull, Ezra J., Captain, . 


Mar. 


24, 1882, 


2d . 


Aide-de-Camp. 


2 


Field, Benjamin F., Captain, . 




27, 1882, 


1st . 


Aide-de-Camp. 


3 


Parker, Bowdoin S., Captain, 




27, 1882, 


1st . 


Judge Advocate. 


4 


Osborn, John B., Captain, 


May 


5, 1882, 


1st . 


Brigade Q. M. 


5 


Reynolds, Frank W., Captain, 


June 


21, 1882, 


1st . 


Prov. Marshal. 


6 


Knapp, Charles W., Captain, 




30, 1882, 


2d . 


Brigade Q. M. 


7 


Sampson, Augustus N., Captain, . 




30, 1882, 


2d . 


Aide-de-Camp. 


8 


Hall, Aaron A., Captain, 


Julr 


8, 1882, 


2d . 


Prov. Marshal. 


9 


Lathrop, Joseph H., Captain, 


Aug. 


7, 1882, 


1st . 


Aide-de-Camp. 


10 


George, Elijah, Captain, 




12, 1882, 


2d . 


Judge Advocate. 


11 


Bouve, Edward T., Captain, . 


Feb. 


9, 1883, 


1st . 


Engineer. 


12 


Lambert, Wm. T., Captain, . 


Jan. 


15, 1884, 


2d . 


Engineer. 


13 


Cutler, Charles H., .... 


Dec. 


12, 1884, 


1st . 


Signal officer. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Field and Staff Officers of Infantry. 



221 



No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Date of Commis- 
sion. 


Regiment. 




Colonels. 






1 


Straclian, William M 


Jan. 20, 1879, 


9th Regiment. 


2 


Bridges, Benj. F., Jr., . 






Aug. 2, 1879, 


2d Regiment. 


3 


Bancroft, William A., . 






Feb. 7, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


4 


Wellington, Austin C, 






24, 1882, 


1st Regiment. 


5 


Avers, Charles L., 






Mar. 13, 1882, 


8th Regiment. 


6 


Greene, Henry G., 






May 16, 1884, 


6th Regiment. 




Lieiitmant Colonels. 






1 


Edmands, Thomas F., . 


Oct. 14, 1873, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


2 


Logan, Lawrence J., . 






Jan. 20, 1879, 


9th Regiment. 


3 


Clark, Embury P., 






Aug. 2, 1879, 


2d Regiment. 


4 


Richardson, Alonzo L , 






Feb. 7, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


5 


Osgood, Francis A., 






Mar. 13, 1882, 


8rh Regiment. 


6 


Hodges, Alfred B., 






Fel). 16, 1883, 


1st Regiment. 


7 


Dalton, J. Frank,. 






Jan. 25, 1884, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


8 


Parsons, Henry, . 






May 16, 1SS4, 


6th Regiment. 




Mojo) s. 






1 


Frost, George F., 


Feb. 26, 1879, 


5th Regiment. 


2 


Grady, Patrick J., 






April 8, 1881, 


9th Regiment. 


3 


Merriam, Frederick W., 






Aug. 9, 1881, 


2d Regiment. 


4 


Mathews, Thomas It., . 






19, 1881, 


1st Regiment. 


5 


Bogan, Frederick B , . 






' 19, 1882, 


9th Regiment. 


6 


Woodward, Charles F., 






Feb. 7, 18S2, 


6th Regiment. 


7 


Spraguc, Clarence M., . 






Mar. 13, 1882, 


8th Regiment. 


8 


Jackson, James F., 






Feb. 16, 1883, 


1st Regiment. 


9 


Chase, Charles F., 






April 2, 1883, 


8th Regiment. 


10 


Rogers, George It., 






May 29, 1883, 


1st Cadets. 


11 


Hart, John W, . 






Jan. 25,1884, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


12 


Shumway, Edwin R., . 






Mar. 11, 1884, 


2d Regiment. 


13 


Whitney, Jophanus H., 






April 18, 1884, 


5th Regiment. 


14 


Hovey, Charles L., 






26, 1884. 


1st Regiment. 


15 


Shea, Thomas H , 






May 16, 1884, 


6th Regiment. 


16 


Chaffln, George IF, 






16, 1884, 


6th Regiment. 


17 


Copeland, George A., . 






June 16, 1884, 


8th Regiment. 




Adjutants. 






1 


Littlcfield, Charles II., 


Mar. 29, 1878, 


6th Regiment. 


2 


McGuire, David, . 






Jan. 21, 1880, 


9th Regiment. 


3 


Fit/., Andrew, 






April 13, 1880, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


4 


King, Fred G., 






28, 1881, 


1st Regiment. 


5 


Sutton, Richard W., . 






Feb. 17, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


6 


Hill, J. Edward It., . 






Mar. 26, 1883, 


1st Cadets. 


7 


Thomas, George W., . 






July 9, 188:5, 


8th Regiment. 


8 


Pierce, Charles A., Jr., 






April 22, 1884, 


2d Regiment. 




Quartermasters. 






1 


Simonds, Edward A , . 


July 1, 1868, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


2 


Melcher, Charles C, . 






Feb. 9, 1875, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


3 


Perkins, Fit/. W., 






11, 1879, 


8th Regiment. 


4 


Colson, Charles D., 






July 16, 1881, 


2d Regiment. 


5 


Barnes, Frederick P., . 






Feb, 20, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


6 


Page, Ambrose M., 






Mar. 30, 1882, 


6th Regiment. 


7 


Nugent, James H., 






July 16, 1883, 


9th Regiment. 


8 


Batehelder, Francis, . 






April 12, 1884, 


1st Regiment. 




Surgeons. 






1 


Richardson, William L., 


Nov. 6, 1875, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


2 


Clark, David, 






Aug. 25, 1876, 


2d Regiment. 


3 


Snow, George W., 






Mar. 22, 1882, 


8th Regiment. 


4 


Marion, Otis H., . 






April 18, 1883, 


1st Regiment. 


5 


Haddock, Charles W., 






May 4, 1883, 


2d Cadets. 


6 


Dixon, Robert B., 






Jan. 25, 1884, 


5th Regiment. 


7 


Deviue, William H., . 






Mar. 1, 1884, 


9th Regiment. 


8 


Rice, Charles H., . 






Dec. 27, 1884, 


6th Regiment. 





222 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Field and Staff Officers of Infantry — Concluded. 







Date of Commis- 




No. 


NAME AND RANK. 




sion. 


Regiment. 




Assistant Surgeons. 








1 


Brown, Orland J. , 


Sept. 


20, 1878, 


2d Regiment. 


2 


Green, Charles M., 


. , 




Aug 


3, 1881, 


l>t Corps Cadets. 


3 


Weston, Charles G., 


. 




Julv 


21, 1883, 


2d Cadets. 


4 


Mead, Julian A., . 


B 




Mar. 


19, 1884, 


oth Regiment. 




Mullen, Francis H., 


B 




April 


28, 1884, 


9th Regiment. 


6 


Vickery, Herman F., 


, 




May 


12, 1884, 


1st Regiment. 


7 


Clark Maurice D., 


# , 






31, 1881, 


8th Regiment. 


B 


Hoar, William M., 


• 




Dec. 


27, 18S4, 


6th Regiment. 




Paymasters — Captains. 








1 


Stevens, Charles E., 

Paymasters — First Lieutenants 


Jan. 


9, 1874, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


2 


Holt, Lewis G., 


July 


27. 1878, 


6th Regiment. 


3 


Warner, John G 








28, 1879, 


8th Regiment. 


4 


Hayden, Charles L., 






Aug. 


14, 1879, 


2d Regiment. 


f> 


Hogan, John, 






Feb. 


3, 1S83, 


9th Regiment. 


6 


Howe, Frank E , . 








26, 1883, 


1st Regiment. 


7 


Maloon, Edward A., 






April 


28, 18 


2d Cadets. 


8 


Burden, Everett A., 






July 


6, 18S3, 


oth Regiment. 




Chaplains. 








1 


Butler, Ellery C, 


Jan 


3, 1881, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


2 


Eldridge, Henrv W., . 






July 


16, 1881, 


2d Regiment. 


3 


Osgood, Gilbert C, 






April 


27, 1882, 


Sth Regiment. 


4 


Barrows, Samuel J., 






Oct. 


5, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


5 


Savage, Minot J., . 








29, 1^ 


1st kegiment. 


6 


Lee, James, . 






July 


1,1884, 


9th Regiment. 


7 


Scott Geonre R. W., . 






Dec. 


27, 1884, 


Oth Regiment. 


Line Officers of Infantry, 




No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Date of Commis- 
siou. 


Co. 


Regiment. 




Capta/Jis. 








1 


Richardson, Charles H., . . . ; July 


16, 1875, 


G, 


6th Regiment. 


2 


Bridges, Pharcellus D., 






Aug. 


9, 1876, 


H, 


2d Regiment. 


3 


Southmayd, Frederick G., . 






April 


2, 1877, 


B, 


2d Regiment. 


4 


Dodge, Charles L., 








20, 18 


E, 


8th Regiment. 


5 


■ Brown, J. Henry, 








June 


6, 1878, 


H, 


5th Regiment. 


6 


Braley, Sierra L., . 








Dec. 


17, 1 1 


M, 


1st Regiment. 


7 


Bailey, Henry J., . 








Jan. 


3, 1879, 


M, 


6th R.esiment. 


8 


Appleton, Francis H., 








July 


19, 1879, 


A, 1st Corps Cadets. 


9 


Barry, James J., . 








May 


26, 1^0. 


c, 


Oth Regiment. 


10 


Spring, Henry N., 








July 


27, 1880, 


K, 


6th Regiment. 


11 


Ford, Lawrence J., 








Aug. 


6, 1880, 


E, 


9th Regiment. 


12 


Foye, Charles J., . 








Feb. 


7, 1881, 


H, 


1st Regiment. 


13 


French, George 0. E., 








May 


25, 1881. 


c, 


6th Regiment. 


14 


Brown, Charles W., 








June 


7, I' 


D, 


2d Regiment. 


15 


Alline, William H., 








Aug. 


10, 1881, 


B, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


16 


Swan, Herbert W., 










15, 1881, 


E, 


2d Regiment. 


17 


Madigan, C. J. F., 










16, 1881, 


H, 


9th Regiment. 


18 


Burford, George, . 








Dec. 


9, 18 


B, 


6th Regiment. 


19 


Laws, Walter H., . 








Mar. 


i, U 


E, 


6th Regiment. 


20 


Palmer, Henry E., 








April 


10, 1 


D, ^rh Regiment. 


21 


! Lovett, George E., 








May 


9, 18 


K, 


1st Regiment. 


22 


1 Leonard, James, . 










12, 1882, 


E, 


8th Regiment. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Line Officers of Infantry — Continued. 



22; 



No. 



23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 
34 
85 
36 
37 
38 
39 
40 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 
64 



1 

2 

3 

4 

6 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 



NAME AND BANK. 



Oakes, Fitz E., Jr., 
Bateman, Leon H., 
Houghton, Isaac H., 
Mahoney, John AY., 
Havnes, Gideon F., 
Rice, Henry B., 
Gardner, Harry C, 
Brackett, Eben T., 
Topham, William B., 
Robeson, Andrew, 
Clark, Joseph E., . 
Ballard, Harry P., 
Johnson, .Samuel A., 
Lougee, Oscar C, . 
Buchannan, George M. 
Mills, J. Albert, . 
Berry, John F., 
Harris, Edward A., 
Jellison, Benjamin H., 
Wells. Harrison G., 
Abi)otr, Edward W., 
Cleveland, George H., 
Perry, William C., 
Kellett, William W., 
Keefe, Daniel J., . 
Ducbesney, Lawrence N., 
Monlton, J. Marion, 
Carstensen, Henry, 
Henderson, Ttiomas C, 
Chamberlain, Solon T., 
Lyncb, Frank S., . 
M< Cindy, William B. 
Sears, George T., . 
Donovan, William II. 
Batler, 'I bomas F., 
Barber, Nicholas F., 
Cheney, Charles A., 
Gilmore, John L., . 
Faye, Aionzo G., Jr., 
McCarthy, Michael J. 
Leach, Nathan E , 
Winch, William J., 

First Lieutenants. 
Pool, James F., 
McDonald, Henry, 

Connors, Charles, . 
Foley, John J., 
Boy n ton, Albion C, 
Haves, William A., 
Mead, Asa W., . 
Dougherty, Frederick F., 
Adams, Charles W., 
Miers, Everett P., . 
Russell, Gilbert E., 
Tick nor, Thomas B., 
Stedman, William L., 
Pratt, Charles H., . 
Carver, J. Hermann, 
Hobbs, Samuel, 
Winchester, Edward G., 
Timson, L. Edgar, 
Oxiey, William J. B , 
Leonard, John J., . 
Early, James, 



Date of Commis- 
sion. 



May 


19 


1882, 




29 


1882, 


July 


31 


1882, 


Jan. 


2 


1883, 


Feb. 


10 


1883, 


Mar. 


13 


1883, 


April 


16 


1883, 




17 


1883, 


May 


7 


, 1883, 


June 


5 


1883, 




22 


1883, 


July 


5 


1883, 




9 


1883, 




9 


1883, 




26 


1883, 


Aug. 


10 


1883, 


Sept. 


4 


1883, 


Dec. 


4 


1883, 


Jan. 


IS 


1884, 




21 


18S4, 


Feb. 


4 


1881, 


Mar. 


27 


1881, 




31, 


1884, 


April 


11 


1SS4, 




22 


1884, 




25 


1884, 


May 


1 


1884, 




2 


1881, 




19 


1884, 




20 


1884, 




23 


1884, 


June 


5 


1S84, 




12 


1884, 




25 


1884, 




30 


, 1884, 


July 


23 


1884, 


Aug. 


25 


, 1884, 




27 


, 1SS4, 


Sept. 


29 


, 1884, 


Dec." 


8 


, 1884, 




15 


1884, 




3Q 


1884, 



July 24 
April 2 
Mav 21 
Sept. 19 
Mar. 27 
June 16 
July 13 
Dec. 7 
Mar. 21 
April 21 
June 7 
Aug. 31 
Mar. 3 
4 
April 3 
Mav 9 
24 
29 
June 1 
27 
Nov. 21 



1874, 

1877, 
1879, 
1879, 
1880, 
1880, 
1880, 
1880, 
1881, 
1881, 
1881, 
1881, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 
1882, 



Co. 



G, 

A, 

C, 

B, 

F, 

D, 

D, 

I, 

E, 

C, 

E, 

L, 

A, 

B, 

G, 

A, 

H, 

C, 

F, 

B, 

A, 

F, 

A, 

A. 

M, 

C, 

L, 

B, 

F, 

D, 

C, 

D, 

F, 

G, 

H, 

A, 

I, 

G, 

D, 

I, 

K, 



I, 

B, 
C, 
H, 
H, 
C, 
G, 
E, 
A, 
H, 
D, 
D, 
M, 
E, 
B, 
K, 
G, 
A, 
L, 
G, 
A, 



Regiment. 



8th Regiment, 
oth Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
1st Cadets. 
1st Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
1st Cadets. 
5th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Cadets. 
Srh Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. " 
Oth Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
l>t Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
Oth Regiment. 
Oth Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
Oth Regiment. 



8th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
Gih Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
IstCorpsCadets. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
Oth Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
IstCorpsCadets. 
8th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 



224 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 

Line Officers of Infantry — Continued. 



No. 


NAME AND 'RANK. 


Date of Commis 
sion. 


" Co. 


Kegiment. 


22 


Hagerty, Edward W., .... 


Jan. 


2, 1883 


B, 


9th Regiment. 


23 


Atkins, Henry W., 








31, 1883 


H, 


1st Regiment. 


24 


Frothingham, Joseph H., 






April 


16, 1883 


D, 


1st Regiment. 


25 


Woodman, Charles B., 








24, 1883 


M, 


1st Regiment. 


26 


Clarke, William B., . 






May 


8, 1883 


B, 


1st Cadets. 


27 


Heaton, Robert C., 








June 


5, 1883 


A, 


1st Cadets. 


28 


Emerson, James, . 








July 


5, 1883 


L, 


8th Regiment. 


29 


Peck, Walter F., . 










9, 1883 


B, 


2d Cadets. 


30 


Hall, Joseph M., . 










26, 1883 


G, 


5th Regiment. 


31 


Lawrence, Sylvester A 


, 






Sept. 


4, 1883 


H, 


6th Regiment. 


32 


Mitchell, Fayette G., 








Oct. 


17, 1883 


E, 


2d Regiment. 


33 


Colgan, John B., . 








Nov. 


2, 1883 


K, 


8th Regiment. 


34 


Taft, Aaron S., . 








Jan. 


3, 1884 


G, 


2d Regiment. 


35 


Pettingell, George W., 










18, 1884 


F, 


8th Regiment. 


36 


Lang, Charles W., 








Feb. 


4, 1884 


- 


2d Corps Cadets. 


37 


Murray, Freeman, 










8, 18S4 


D, 


8th Regiment. 


38 


Ellis, Alfred, 










18, 1884 


E, 


1st Regiment. 


39 


Jackson, Thomas E., 








Mar. 


27, 1884 


F, 


6th Regiment. 


40 


Dallinger, Frank W., 










31, 1884 


> B, 


1st Regiment. 


41 


Millar, William K., 








April 


11, 1884 


A,~ 


1st Regiment. 


42 


Sullivan, Pat'k T., 










8, 1884 


c, 


9th Regiment. 


43 


Hurley, John M., . 










22, 1884 


A, 


9th Regiment. 


44 


Durkee, Henry C, 








May 


1, 1884 


c, 


1st Regiment. 


45 


Sanders, Joseph W., 










2, 1884 


L, 


1st Regiment. 


46 


King, George A., . 










9, 1884 


F, 


1st Regiment. 


47 


Edgell, Charles N., 










20, 1884 


F, 


2d Regiment. 


48 


Walsh, John W., . 










23, 1884 


D, 


6th Regiment. 


49 


Coleman, John T., 










26, 1884 


E, 


5th Regiment. 


50 


Brown, Emery, . 








June 


5, 1884 


c, 


8th Regiment. 


51 


Porter, Samuel, . 










12, 1884 


D> 


5th Regiment. 


52 


McCarthy, Eugene, 










25, 18S4 


F, 


9th Regiment. 


53 


Edes, Robert B., . 








July 


9, 1884 


F, 


5th Regiment. 


54 


Staples, Herbert F., 










23, 1884 


> H, 


Sth Regiment. 


55 


Whitney. Horace E , 








Aug. 


11, 1884 


, M, 


6th Regiment. 


56 


Taylor, George H., 










25, 1884 


, A, 


6th Regiment. 


57 


Cutter, Frank E., . 










27, 1884 


, I, 


6th Regiment. 


58 


Benyon, George IF, 








Sept. 


1, 1884 


. c, 


5th Regiment. 


59 


Sinclair, Samuel T., 










25, 1884 


, B, 


5th Regiment. 


60 


Wood, Henry G., . 










29. 1884 


, G, 


1st Regiment. 


61 


Maginn, William H., 








Dec. 


8, 1884 


. D, 


9th Regiment. 


62 


Herrod, Edward E., 










15, 1884 


, I, 


1st Regiment. 


63 


Lehy, Michael F., 










30, 1884 


, K, 


6th Regiment. 




Second Lieutenants. 










1 


Hanners, John, 


April 


20, 1877 


, E, 


8th Regiment. 


2 


Roche, Edson M., 








: July 


18, 1879 


• H, 


2d Regiment. 


3 


Cordis, Thomas F., 








i Mar. 


8, 1880 


. B, 


2d Regiment. 


4 


Simon ds, George A., 










20, 1881 


i G, 


5th Regiment. 


5 


Foster, Willard M., 








May 


25, 1881 


p c, 


6th Regiment. 


6 


Towne, Elmer E., 








; Dec. 


14, 1881 


. A, 


Sth Regiment. 


7 


Fullford, Alvah S., 








Mar. 


4, 1882 


■ E, 


6th Regiment. 


8 


Cleveland, Frank E., 










21, 1882 


, G, 


6th Regiment. 


9 


Perry, Lucius H., 








April 


20, 1882 


. E, 


8th Regiment. 


10 


Knapp, Henry, 










26, 1882 


, G, 


2d Regiment. 


11 


Brady, George W., 








June 


1, 1882 


, L, 


6tb Regiment. 


12 


Rogers, Edward A., 










30, 1882 


, M, 


Sth Regiment. 


13 


Oakes, William H., 








Jan. 


8, 1883 


, A, 


Sth Regiment. 


14 


Hagerty, David J., 










23, 1883 


B, 


9th Regiment. 


15 


Wade, Howard, . 








Feb. 


9, 1883 


K, 


1st Regiment. 


16 


Blair, Howard K., 








April 


16, 1883 


D, 


1st Regiment. 


17 


Fogg, Jeremiah M., 










17, 1883 


, I, 


Sth Regiment. 


18 


Mnnroe, John D., 










24, 1883 


M, 


1st Regiment. 


19 


Norton, Gustavus A., i 


r-, 






July 


17, 1883 


H, 


5th Regiment. 


20 


Sullivan, Patrick T., 










24, 1883 


c, 


9th Regiment. 


21 


Pew, William A., Jr., 








Aug. 


3, 1883 


G, 


8th Regiment. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 

Line Officers of Infantry — Concluded. 



225 



No. 


NAME AND RANK; 


J)ate of Commis- 
sion. 


i ... 


Kegiment. 


22 


Bobbins, Nehemiah A., 


Sept. 


3, 1 


B, 


8th Regiment. 


23 


Benton, Leonard P., 








*, 18 


11. 


6th Regiment. 


24 


Amstein, Albert J., 








Oct. 


17, 1883, 


E, 


2d Regiment. 


25 


Sheldon, Tristram W., 








Nov. 


14, 1883, 


B, 


6th Regiment. 


26 


Taync, Patrick P., 








Dec. 


17, 1883, 


G, 


9th Regiment. 


27 


Rich, John A., 








Jan. 


18, 1884, 


F, 


8th Regiment. 


28 


Curtis, Chester W. } 










10, 1884, 


F, 


6th Regiment. 


29 


Estes, Edward M., 










15, 1884, 


G, 


2d Regiment. 


30 


Smith, Ralph, 










21, 1884, 


B, 


1st Regimem. 


31 


Preston, William P., 










25, 1884, 


A, 


2d Regiment. 


32 


Rogers, Edward A., 










25, 1884, 


K, 


8th Regiment. 


33 


Pickett, William A., . 










31, 1884, 


c, 


2d Regiment. 


34 


Smith, Edward H., 








Feb. 


8, 1884, 


D, 


8th Regiment. 


35 


Barrows, Frank C, 










18, 18 


E, 


1st Regiment. 


36 


Curtin, Daniel T., 








April 


8, \i 


c, 


9th Regiment. 


37 


Chicken, George W., 










9, 1884, 


II. 


1st Regiment. 


38 


Briggs, Frank H., 










11, 1884, 


A, 


1st Regiment. 


39 


McQueenev, John P., 










22, 1884, 


A, 


9th Regiment. 


40 


DeLue, Willard K.. 








May 


1, 1884, 


c, 


1st Regiment. 


11 


Braynard, Charles A.. 










2, 1 • 


L, 


1st Regiment. 


12 


Hildreth, Herbert V., 










5, 18S4, 


L, 


1st Regiment. 


13 


Hodgman, Willis K.. 










9, 1881, 


F, 


1st Regiment. 


H 


Sawin, Jonas P., . 








• 


20, 1884, 


F, 


2d Regiment. 


15 


True, Henry W., . 










26, 1884, 


G, 


1st Regiment. 


46 


<»od, < harles W.. 










26, 1884, 


- 


2d Corps Cadets. 


47 


Smith. Henry M , 










26, 1884, 


F, 


5th Regiment. 


IS 


Stacey, Lewis, . ' 








June 


5, 1884, 


c, 


Sth Regiment. 


49 


Bell, Robert P. 1'.., 










12, 1884, 


D, 


5th Regiment. 


BO 


Baker, Charles .1., 










23, 1884, 




2d Corps Cadets. 


51 


Leary, John, 










26, 1884, 


F, 


9th Regiment. 


52 


Doherty, Joseph 0., 










30, 1884, 


G, 


9th Regiment. 


53 


Barber, Frank 11 , 








July 


23, 1884, 


D, 


2d Regiment. 


54 


Burke, William P., 










28, 1884, 


D, 


6th Regiment. 


55 


Berrill, John T., . 








Aug. 


11, 1 


M, 


6th Regiment. 


56 


Berry, Lyman ()., 










25, 1884, 


A, 


6th Regiment. 


57 


Kennedy, John ( 








Sept. 


1, 1884, 


c, 


5th Regiment. 




Mitchell, Frederic .M., 










25, 1884, 


B, 


5th Regiment. 


59 


Saul, James IL, . 








Nov. 


24, 1884, 


H, 


Sth Regiment. 


60 


Egan, Eil wait: 








Dec. 


8, 1884, 


D, 


9th Regiment. 


61 


Blankinship, Edward N\ .. 








15, 1884, 


I, 


1st Regiment. 


62 


Farrington, Joseph a.. 








30, 1 


K, 


<!th Regiment. 



Field, Steffi, a ml Line Officers of Artillery. 



Major. 
Merrill, Georg 

Adjutant. 
Gibson, John I., . 

Quartermaster. 
Dow, Loren S , 

i'on. 
Howe, Octavius T., 

Assistant Surgeon. 



Paymaster. 
Swan, Albert D., . 



t 


Aug. 


11, 1873, 


1st Battalion. 




June 


26, 1884, 


- 


1st Battalion. 




Aug. 


1, 1 


- 


1st Battalion. 




Aug. 


12, 1879, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


. 


May 


1,1875, 


- 


l»t Battalion. 



226 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 

Field, Staff, and Line Offcers of Artillery — Concluded. 



No. 


NAME AND HANK. 


Date of Commis- 
sion. 


Co. 


Regiment. 




Captains. 












Bovd, Charles 0., .... 


Jan. 


2, 1880, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 




Smith, Joseph W., .... 




13, 1880, 


A, 


1st Battalion. 




Wellington, Fred W., .... 


Sept. 


29, 1884, 


B, 


Unattached. 




First Lieutenants. 












Marshall, James 


June 


11, 1879, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 




Bovden, Mason A., 


Mar. 


13. 1882, 


B, 


Unattached. 




Stevenson, Frank L., . 


May 


23, 1884, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 




Smith, Henry E., 


Sept. 


29, 1884, 


B, 


Unattached. 




Second Lieutenant. 












Potter, John C, 


Nov. 


30, 1883, 


A, 


1st Battalion. 




Stone, Edwin C 


May 


23, 1884, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 


Merrill, John E., . 


Sept. 


29, 1884, 


B, 


Unattached. 



Major. 
Kemp, Horace G., 

Adjutant. 
Frost, James P., . 

Quartermaster 
Newton, S. B., 

Surgeon. 
Burrell, Herbert L., 



Assistant Surgeons. 
Leighton, Walter H., . 
Durell, Thomas M , . 

Paymaster. 
Noyes, Samuel, Jr., 

Chaplain. 
Rider, William H., 

Captains. 
Fletcher, Sherman H., 
Thomas, John, 
Andrews, Henry D., . 



Mar. 2."), 1884, 
Jan. 31, 1882, 
Jan. 31, 1882, 
April 15, 1884, 



Jan. 8, 1882, F, 
April 15, 1884, - 



April 15, 1884, - 



April 15, 1884, 



First Lieutenants. 
Talbot, Thomas, . 
Kittredge, William L., . 
Allard, Isaac H., . 

Second Lieidenants. 
Henderson, David F., . 
Wilson, Horace W., 
Wadsworth, Edward B., 



Mav 14, 1877, 
Mar. 28, 1883, 
April 22, 1884, 



Mar. 28, 1883, 
June 1, 1883, 
April 22, 1884, 



Mar. 28, 1883, 
June 1, 1883, 
April 22, 1884, 



F, 
D, 
A, 



D, 
F, 

A, 



B, 



1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 



A, | 1st Battalion. 



1885.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 227 



1885. 



GOVERNOR AND STAFF. 



GOVERNOR AND COMMANDER-IN-ClIIEF. 

His Excellency GEORGE D ROBINSON. . . . of Chicopee. 

Adjutant-General. 
Major-General SAMUEL DALTON of Salem. 

Assistant Adjutants General. 

Colonel GEORGE A. FLAGG of Military. 

Lieutenant-Colonel EDWARD H. GILBERT, . . of Ware. 

Assistant Inspectors General. 

Colonel HORACE T. ROCKWELL of Boston. 

Colonel EDWARD E. CURRIER of Maiden. 

Judge Advocate General. 
Brigadier-General EDWARD P. NETTLETON, . . .of Boston. 

Assistant Quartermasters General. 

Colonel EDWIN D. METCALF of Springfield. 

Colonel HORACE E. BOYNTON of Boston. 

Colonel EPHRAIM STEARNS of Waltham. 

Surgeon General. 
Brigadier-General ALFRED F. HOLT,. ... of Cambridge. 

Aides-de-Camp. 

Colonel EDWARD J. RUSSELL, of Worcester. 

Colonel WILLIAM S. GREENOUGH, . . . of Boston. 

Colonel CHARLES H. ALLEN of Lowell. 

ColonelJOHN J. WHIPPLE of Brockton.